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RCMP talk down armed 95-year-old
Man taken to Lions Gate Hospital after two-hour standoff in Upper Lonsdale
Brent Richter firstname.lastname@example.org
NORTH Vancouver RCMP successfully brought a peaceful end to a tense standoff with an emotionally distraught 95-year-old armed with a handgun Thursday night. Police responded to the 100-block of Carisbrooke Crescent around 6 p.m. “We attended and secured the area and brought in our RCMP negotiator and (Emergency Response Team) and did surveillance with the helicopter and attempted to gain a line of communication with him,” said Cpl. Richard De Jong, North Vancouver RCMP spokesman. By 7:45 p.m., the man had surrendered to police without incident. “No shots ﬁred, no injuries to himself or anyone else and he was subsequently taken to Lions Gate Hospital for assessment,” De Jong said. The man was licensed to own the restricted weapon, De Jong said, but RCMP are now reviewing whether he will be allowed to keep his ﬁrearms licence. Police can request that anyone hand over their licence but if the owner refuses, police must ﬁrst get a court order. The RCMP just ﬁnished a month-long gun amnesty. While the amnesty is over, police will still take the effort to collect potentially dangerous weapons. “By all means. It’s the same process. Call the North Vancouver RCMP. If you wish to relinquish ownership of your ﬁrearm, we will attend your residence and we will pick it up no questions asked,” said De Jong.
WV man retraces his father’s footsteps in invasion of Sicily Anne Watson email@example.com
TRAVERSING the mountainous roads of Sicily in blistering summer heat might not appeal to everyone, but for an adventurous group of Canadians it’s a chance to retrace history. Wednesday July 10 will mark the 70th anniversary of the invasion of Sicily in 1943 by the 1st Canadian Division, a collection of battalions from across Canada that included the Seaforth Highlanders. The group will retrace the steps of the soldiers who grappled with heat and lack of transport to march inland to Agira. For Rod Hoffmeister of West Vancouver, the journey will be a memorable one. Hoffmeister’s father, Lt.-Col. B.M. Hoffmeister, was commanding ofﬁcer of the Seaforth Highlanders and led them into Sicily, earning him the Distinguished Service Order while in combat. It would be his ﬁrst of three, as Hoffmeister became one of See Regimental page 5
NEWS photo Cindy Goodman
WORKERS from Eagle Scaffolding admire the restoration of the spires of St. Paul’s Indian Catholic Church Thursday after removing the tarps that have covered them for years. The church is accepting donations to further the restoration and operation of the North Vancouver National Historical Heritage Site. Scan with Layar for more photos.
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A2 - North Shore News - Sunday, July 7, 2013
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Sunday, July 7, 2013 - North Shore News - A3
NEWS photos Kevin Hill (left)/Cindy Goodman (right)
THE Mainstream Last First crew: lead rower Kevin Vallely (left), Paul Gleeson, North Vancouverite Frank Wolf and Denis Barnett while training in Deep Cove. Paul Gleeson (front) and Kevin Vallely row The Arctic Joule in English Bay prior to the Mainstream Last First expedition launch. The ship’s wheel can be operated by hand or foot to control the rudder system. Use the Layar app to view videos and more photos.
ROWING THE NORTHWEST PASSAGE
In Franklin’s wake
Layne Christensen firstname.lastname@example.org
IN the frigid waters of the Arctic Ocean, four men in a rowboat are attempting a world ﬁrst: navigating the Northwest Passage by human power alone in a single season. Lead rower Kevin Vallely and ﬁlmmaker Frank Wolf, both of North Vancouver, Irish adventurer Paul Gleeson and compatriot Denis Barnett hope to complete their journey in 75 days. In doing so, the adventurers hope to focus the world’s attention on climate change. “It’s never been done before because it could never graphic supplied have been done before,” said Vallely in the days leading up THE four-man team of the Mainstream Last First expedition plan to row the 3,000-kilometre Northwest Passage, to the expedition’s launch. from Inuvik to Pond Inlet. The locations represent the start and end points of the ice maze that confounded Their maritime adventure is mariners like John Franklin looking for a northern sea route from Europe to the Orient. possible only now because of because the journey is one of the Earth’s last great ﬁrsts for elite adventurers. seasonal sea ice melt and deterioration due to climate change. Vallely had the idea for the expedition 15 years ago in conversation with Research shows the Arctic is warming at a rate of almost twice the global friend and fellow adventurer Jerome Truran, the Victoria kayaker who in average — creating mixed emotions in Vallely. “I’d prefer not to be able to do it, frankly,” said the elite adventurer, residential June was attempting to break the world record for fastest circumnavigation of Vancouver Island by sea kayak. designer and father of two. “We were chatting about various adventures. One of the ‘last ﬁrsts’ still left “Fifteen or 20 years ago you’d need a steel-hulled icebreaker to get across. And now we’re going to traverse it in a rowboat,” Vallely said of his team’s planned undone was traversing the northwest passage under human power in a season. route through the ice-strewn passage. “I mean, Jesus, what’s happening? We are No one had come close. People had tried by kayak but it had taken many, many hoping in a very poignant way to articulate what’s happening just through this seasons to get across,” said the 48-year-old Lynn Valley resident. “At the time it was impossible. It was just this idea. Fifteen years ahead, move forward and adventure.” The adventurers were in Inuvik in the Northwest Territories Wednesday, things have changed enough that it’s doable.” Vallely said that following his record-breaking trek to the South Pole in 2009 ﬁne-tuning their specially designed craft, The Arctic Joule, with the goal of reaching their destination in Pond Inlet, Nunavut on the east side of Bafﬁn he had a different Arctic adventure in mind. Island, in early fall. See Ice page 9 The team is calling their adventure the Mainstream Last First expedition
What is the signiﬁcance of your trip? The most important aspect of the trip is that we’re doing something that has never been done before because it could never have been done before. Climate change has made it possible. Through the support of our sponsors, Mainstream Renewable Power, we can convey an incredibly poignant message of climate change directly through the actions of our expedition. What distance will you travel each day (approx)? Good days maybe 100 km. Bad days 0 km. Average probably 40-50 km per day. How many hours per day will the team row? How will you schedule rowing shifts? We will try to row 24 hours a day when we can, rotating shifts of four hours on/off and two hours on/off between the four members of the team.
See No page 10
A4 - North Shore News - Sunday, July 7, 2013
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Sunday, July 7, 2013 - North Shore News - A5
Mountie says Force wants her out
Jane Seyd firstname.lastname@example.org
A North Vancouver RCMP ofﬁcer on leave from the force for posttraumatic stress disorder says the Mounties are trying to bully her out of her position after she launched a lawsuit against them. Const. Karen Katz, 48, who previously worked at the North Vancouver RCMP detachment, and still lives on the North Shore, said she recently received a letter advising her the RCMP intends to dismiss her if she doesn’t return to work. Katz has been on leave from the force since 2009 — ﬁrst for a shoulder injury, then beginning in 2011 for posttraumatic stress disorder, which she says was caused by a decadeslong environment of sexual harassment in the RCMP. A year ago, Katz launched a lawsuit against the Mounties, alleging she was subjected to degrading and humiliating sexual comments for much of her career, including at the local
detachment. The RCMP has denied those claims, and the case remains in preliminary stages before the courts. Katz said the recent letter threatening to dismiss her amounts to “bullying and intimidation” and amounts to retaliation over her lawsuit. “They deem me a public whistleblower,” she said. “I’ve now breached the code of silence.” But Sgt. Julie Gagnon, spokeswoman for the RCMP, said in an email that’s not why the force is moving to discharge Katz. “The RCMP has a responsibility to the Canadians who pay our salaries . . . to manage our workforce responsibly,” she wrote. “We cannot, in good conscience, continue to pay a full salary indeﬁnitely to any employee — regardless of whether they are involved in a lawsuit against the RCMP — whose health prevents them from performing duties within the RCMP.” Gagnon said before an ofﬁcer is discharged, the RCMP looks to see if that person can
be accommodated in another role within the force. But, she added, “sometimes a member has a condition that permanently impedes them from performing their duties. . . .” Katz said her doctors have advised her that she can’t discuss returning to work because of her psychological condition. “I’m in treatment and I’m not well enough to begin the process,” she said. In a legal letter to Katz, the RCMP stated that since Katz’s symptoms of post traumatic stress disorder are triggered by any interaction with the RCMP, the force has concluded she is “unable to return to work in the foreseeable future. . . .” Katz blames the force for that, adding nothing has changed within the RCMP that would allow her to return to work. “The culture of the RCMP is still toxic,” she said. “It’s still poisonous. It’s still the boys’ club. They haven’t done anything to change it.” In her lawsuit ﬁled last July, Katz alleged her harassment began during RCMP training in Regina, and continued at her ﬁrst posting in Prince George, where she was subjected to “offensive,
Regimental diary updated online From page 1 the most well respected Canadian ofﬁcers of the Second World War. “It’s very signiﬁcant for me,” said Hoffmeister, who was named by the Seaforth Highlanders as honorary lieutenant-colonel, the same rank his father held 70 years ago. “This is really going to bring it home.” The invasion of Sicily was part of Operation Husky, a plan by allied forces to take back the Mediterranean. Unfortunately for the Canadians,
the invasion would be that much more difﬁcult after the ship carrying their transport was torpedoed by German U-boats. “Everything was either carried by foot or by donkey or mule,” said Hoffmeister. The march begins July 10 at the beaches of Pachino, where the division landed, then winds its way through central Sicily. It will end at Agira on July 30 with a ceremony for the 484 Canadian soldiersburiedthereattheCanadianWarCemetery. The group will be keeping a daily regimental diary that can be viewed at operationhusky2013.ca.
humiliating and demeaning comments” from other ofﬁcers. Katzsaidshetransferredtothe North Vancouver detachment in 1995 hoping the situation would improve, but when she arrived, she noticed derogatory comments about her had already been scribbled on a bulletin board at the detachment. Her long blond hair earned her the nickname “Lady Godiva” with one superior, Katz alleged. She was also accused by one superior ofﬁcer in North Vancouver of “having a morbid, unhealthy infatuation with outlaw bikers” and of being “mentally unbalanced.” In a statement of defence, the Attorney General of Canada and the B.C. Minister of Justice have denied the allegations against the RCMP. Former police spokeswoman Cpl. Catherine Galliford has also ﬁled a lawsuit alleging she was harassed throughout her career with the RCMP including her time in North Vancouver.
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A6 - North Shore News - Sunday, July 7, 2013
VIEWPOINT Published by North Shore News a division of LMP Publication Limited Partnership, 100-126 East 15th Street, North Vancouver, B.C. V7L 2P9. Doug Foot, publisher. Canadian publications mail sales product agreement No. 40010186.
AKE a deep breath. Your hydro rates are going up. That was the word from Energy Minister Bill Bennett this week, citing years of infrastructure investment coupled with relatively small increases brought on by his government in previous years. But the increase in rates is a small annoyance when compared with the jolt we got from some of the other revelations about Hydro this week — pun fully intended. An internal audit of the Crown corporation found it was completely unprepared to deal with a natural disaster. Portions of the province would be left in the cold and dark for months if they were to be hit by a catastrophic event like the earthquake our scientists always remind us is coming. Perhaps the impending price hike
wouldn’t be so bad if we knew it was going to pay for a system that will be there for us when we need it. Or perhaps it would go down easier if we knew ongoing infrastructure projects like Northwest Transmission Line were going to be completed reasonably close to its $404-million budget, and not the $736 million it is projected at this week. This while government is ready to open its wallet for the Site C dam project, which is projected at $8 billion, and we still don’t know the real long-term cost of the dozens of independent power projects Hydro has signed contracts with. So, raise the rates if it will keep the juice ﬂowing, but BC Hydro badly needs to get its house in order if we don’t want to go back to burning whale oil for warmth and light.
You said it
Weston suggests Howe Sound study
“A forgotten lake . . . you never want to go to, a forgotten war you never really knew about and wouldn’t want to go to either and this forgotten soldier that everybody forgot about.” Tim Jones of North Shore Rescue endorses the effort historian Guy Black has made to name a lake after the only North Vancouver soldier killer in Korea (from a July 5 news story). ••• “I think it’s the ﬁrst step. If this is all that happens, well, we haven’t really accomplished enough. . . .” Garry Reimer, father of two-time longboarding world champion Kevin Reimer, on the effectiveness of a June 26 longboarding safety meeting held in West Vancouver (from a June 30 Sunday Focus story). ••• “We’re certainly acutely aware these are of tremendous historical importance in the communities they are located.” Andrew Anderson, the man selling surplus lighthouses for the feds, says he understands what Point Atkinson lighthouse means to West Vancouver (from a July 3 news story).
Open Letter to Ruth Simons and the Future of Howe Sound Society Congratulations on this Canada Day, Ruth and all those who participated in a huge ﬂotilla that would have stopped the Spanish Armada head-on if it had attempted to invade Howe Sound yesterday. More than 150 boats! The public participation was magniﬁcent, as magniﬁcent as your vision to preserve Howe Sound for future generations. I was impressed by the number of people involved, the variety of ages represented, and the happy spirit demonstrated by all those involved. On this Canada Day, I consider it appropriate to pledge to you my commitment to work with those who would like to preserve Howe Sound, in the following way. I would like to explore with your group the possibility of providing at least some initial
assessment of creating that type of broad-scale plan that Mayor Brenda Broughton and other people have discussed. From the many discussions I had, it is obvious that a variety of factors should be included in any such ambitious plan: the splendour of the natural surroundings; the biodiversity; the resurgence of natural life in Howe Sound; the contribution the surroundings make to tourism revenues to come; the intensity of impact of any industrial activity; the range of effect of such activity; the longevity of the industrial activity; the opportunity to restore land and surroundings damaged by the activity; the number of jobs created, the relevance of the products created by the activity; and the monetary value of such activity. This is a wide variety of factors, and I’m sure there are more. Here is a goal to which we could all aspire: Aug.
5 is a deadline by which applicants must approach the Finance Committee of the House of Commons in order for that committee to consider any applications that might ﬁnd their way into the 2014 federal budget. While there are other ways to get good ideas into the budget, I suggest we work together to see if the Finance Committee will accept an application for funding of a preliminary study of the Howe Sound Area and the wide variety of environmental and economic factors and activities. This may be the beginning of a long journey but one well worth travelling together. Again, congratulations on the marvellous outpouring of public support demonstrated yesterday. I’m honoured just to participate. John Weston, M.P., West VancouverSunshine Coast-Sea to Sky Country
Cycling’s squeaky wheel getting too much grease
Dear Editor: Why is it the bike advocates get most of the attention? No one ever mentions their percentage-wise use within the community. In the last ﬁve years, we have seen a huge growth in population in the City and District of North Vancouver; it’s been ﬁve years of construction trafﬁc problems, some within the same block at the same time. Right now we have disruptions on 13th at Lonsdale, 13th at St. George’s, 15th at Lonsdale, both east and west, 17th at Lonsdale, and the bottom of the West Keith Road hill, to name only a few. Roads have been narrowed to support the expensive bike lanes we do have. Separated bike lanes for Marine, Esplanade, Chesterﬁeld? Prove to me ﬁrst we have a need, the existing
bike lanes are usually empty, and having lived in North Vancouver most of my life I do not agree it’s a warranted price or need. I do not agree that “people don’t ride—because they are afraid”. People don’t ride because they are travelling to work, to shop, to visit. They don’t want to ride. Cycling is not always an appealing choice. I suppose as a resident of the city, we get what we deserve: poor turnout at elections, representatives in ofﬁce who are pushing an agenda not liked by residents. I do not remember voting for the increase in bike lanes, road calming, and reduced lane width. Decisions based on “studies” made elsewhere are not always the answer. Lynn Gordon, North Vancouver
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Sunday, July 7, 2013 - North Shore News - A7
Running with antelope, sweating with pigs
EVERYBODY knows that armpits are what separate humans from the rest of the animal world, but it would be nice if for once I could go to a wedding without dripping a river of sweat down the bride’s “something blue” during the big receiving line hug.
I suppose I should be more grateful to our shared great, great, great (x100,000) grandfather who ﬁgured out how us slow homo sapiens could catch, kill, and eat a superfast antelope, thereby gaining the nutritional value found in meat that helped us grow these big brains that allow us to do things like wield tools, build shelter from the harsh elements and ﬁnish moderately hard Sudoku. But really? Do I have to be sweatier than a hockey glove in fourth overtime whenever the thermometer nudges past 18 C? Or whenever I walk up three ﬂights of stairs. Or, these summer days at least, whenever I bend down to pick up anything weighing more than a slightly chilled bottle of beer? The answer, it seems, is yes. Harvard biological sciences professor Daniel Lieberman
Laugh All You Want Andy Prest
recently released interesting new research detailing one of the great moments in human evolution. Humans, Dr. Lieberman says, are the best long distance runners in the world, and the No. 1 reason is because we are good at sweating. We’re covered in sweat glands and, aside from Robin Williams, relatively little hair, meaning we’re able to keep cool enough to avoid dying of heat exhaustion even while running very long distances on scorching hot days. Other mammals can’t do that — they perspire through their tongues and so if they’re running at a fast rate they are too busy galloping to get to the important business of panting. Dog owners take note: According to Lieberman, if you take your dog out for a brisk
This latest heat wave conﬁrmed that I am one sweaty dude. Last weekend I had the pleasure of taking part in an old-school wedding that involved a stag party on Friday night followed by the ceremony Saturday afternoon. We managed to get the groom to the ceremony with no black eyes and all of his teeth, but in the hot sun of Stanley Park we were all suffering for our sins. In my lovely light summer suit jacket I was still drenched in sweat and smelling like a welldressed brewery. And that was before my toddler son started running around, sprinting off down
With the heat wave inﬁltrating his crib, there he was soaked through with sweat, glistening as if he was sleeping inside a lake. Sorry buddy, the genetics say it’ll be a life of soggy shirt collars for you too. I didn’t even know that little two-year-olds could sweat like that. I just remember my Grade 7 gym teacher telling us one day that we were stinky little varmints and needed to shower after class. I guess, in the game of evolution, my boy is gifted. At least I know my family will never go hungry — that’s good gnus for us. email@example.com
sketchy trails at every opportunity so that I’d have to hunt him down at top speed, terriﬁed that I’d round a corner to ﬁnd him locked in combat with some goose or hobo. That pattern continued for the next ﬁve hours; it’s a good thing there were no antelope around because my boy would have chased them to death six times over. Later that steamy night — the hottest of the year so far I reckoned — the tables turned. Checking on my sleeping boy after we all were partied out, I discovered that he was going to be a sweaty dude just like his old man.
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run on a hot day it could drop dead after about 15 minutes. Thanks to our sweat glands, humans don’t have that problem. Apparently I could head to Africa tomorrow afternoon and chase a gnu for a few hours until it keels over. Then I could kill it with some primitive tool like an iPhone 2 or something and eat it right there. With the amount that I already sweat doing non-Africa things, however, I’d probably be ﬂoating in a small saltwater lake by the time I was ﬁnished chewing my gnu. I should have realized my destiny was to become a sweaty, sweaty man when I was a basketball player back in high school. After years of watching me play, my mom told me she had ﬁgured out my signature move: the alley-oop reverse slam dunk. Just kidding, it was wiping the sweat from my eyes with my jersey after every play. Later, as a grad student, I remember briskly walking from my Kitsilano apartment across the Granville Street Bridge to a friend’s party on a warm Vancouver evening. The assembled guests spent the next hour wondering if I’d come down with the consumption. “Can I get you something?” our lovely host asked. “Beer? Wine? Chamois underwear?”
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A8 - North Shore News - Sunday, July 7, 2013
Mayor Darrell Mussatto Councillor Don Bell Councillor Pam Bookham Councillor Linda Buchanan Councillor Rod Clark Councillor Guy Heywood Councillor Craig Keating Karla D. Graham, CMC firstname.lastname@example.org
PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE is hereby given by the City of North Vancouver, under the provisions of the Local Government Act, that a Public Hearing will be held on MONDAY, JULY 15, 2013 AT 7:00 PM in the Council Chamber, City Hall, 141 West 14th Street, North Vancouver, BC, to receive representations in connection with the following proposed amendment to “Zoning Bylaw, 1995, No. 6700”. ZONING BYLAW 1995, NO. 6700, AMENDMENT BYLAW 2013, NO. 8314 To amend the text of “Zoning Bylaw, 1995, No. 6700” for the following purposes: 1.
Reduce the minimum dwelling unit size for strata and apartment buildings From: 450 square feet per studio 600 square feet per 1-bedroom 750 square feet per 2-bedroom 850 square feet per 3 or more bedrooms To: 400 square feet for all unit types. The per-bedroom dwelling unit sizes were set in 1975, and the proposed change reﬂects today’s market and changes in affordability, as well as the fact that municipalities do not typically specify per-bedroom minimum unit sizes. Dwelling unit sizes less than the 1975 standards already exist in many of the City Comprehensive Development Zones. This proposed change will normalize dwelling unit sizes in the City such that there is consistency with the existing minimum dwelling unit size for accessory secondary suites.
Permit up to two boarders in all residential dwelling units including multiple unit residential buildings. Currently up to two boarders are permitted within single family homes, except as permitted through a rezoning process. This change is proposed to assist prospective home buyers to obtain ﬁnancing for their new units, and is in response to public enquiries as to what is permitted within the City’s Zoning Bylaw.
Add a new deﬁnition for Lock-Off Unit: “An accessory rental unit forming part of the principle Dwelling Unit accessible through a lockable door, that may contain bedrooms, bathrooms, and a kitchen facility that has direct exterior access.”
Adding the deﬁnition does not permit lock-off units in any area of the City. It is a symbolic gesture meant to encourage consideration of this new form of rental housing in multiple unit buildings. Council approval would be required to add one or more Lock-Off Units to any new or existing building, and this approval process would involve a rezoning process and a public consultation process, including a Public Hearing. The three recommended changes arise from a comprehensive review of the Zoning Bylaw to identify ways to encourage housing affordability in the market. The comprehensive review of the Zoning Bylaw ensures it meets the goals and objectives of the community. APPLICANT: THE CORPORATION OF THE CITY OF NORTH VANCOUVER All persons who believe they may be affected by the above proposal will be afforded an opportunity to be heard in person and/or by written submission. Written or electronic (email) submissions should be sent to the attention of the City Clerk at email@example.com or by mail to City Clerk, City Hall, 141 West 14th Street, North Vancouver, BC, V7M 1H9. Electronic submissions must be received no later than 4:00 pm on Monday, July 15, 2013, to ensure their availability to Council at the Public Hearing. Once the Public Hearing has concluded, no further information or submissions can be considered by Council. The proposed Bylaw and relevant background material may be inspected at the ofﬁce of the City Clerk between 8:30 am and 5:00 pm, Monday to Friday, except statutory holidays, from July 4, 2013. If you wish to view the material online please visit www.cnv.org/publichearings. Please direct any inquiries to Christopher Wilkinson, Planner, Community Development, at firstname.lastname@example.org or 604-990-4206.
PUBLIC MEETING WAIVED NOTICE is hereby given by the City of North Vancouver, under the provisions of the Local Government Act, that the Public Meeting concerning the following Temporary Use Permit has been WAIVED and it is the intention of the Council of the City of North Vancouver to consider Temporary Use Permit No. TUP2013-00001, at the regular Council meeting to be held on MONDAY, JULY 15, 2013 in the Council Chamber, City Hall, 141 West 14th Street, North Vancouver, BC. TEMPORARY USE PERMIT NO. TUP2013-00001 518166 B.C. LTD. Has applied for a Temporary Use Permit with respect to the property legally described as Lot A, Plan LMP51190, located at 925 Harbourside Drive as indicated on the sketch, to permit the temporary use of a surface parking lot containing 50 parking stalls for a time period of three years on an undeveloped portion of the site. APPLICANT: 518166 B.C. LTD. Written or electronic (email) submissions should be sent to the attention of the City Clerk at email@example.com or by mail to City Clerk, City Hall, 141 West 14th Street, North Vancouver, BC, V7M 1H9. Electronic submissions must be received no later than 4:00 pm on Monday, July 15, 2013 to ensure their availability to Council at the regular Council Meeting. The proposed Permit and any relevant background material may be inspected at the ofﬁce of the City Clerk between 8:30 am and 5:00 pm, Monday to Friday, except statutory holidays, from July 4, 2013. If you wish to view the material online, please visit www.cnv.org/publichearings. Please direct inquiries to Carl Purvis, Planner II, Community Development, at firstname.lastname@example.org or at 604-990-4219.
PUBLIC MEETING NOTICE is hereby given by the City of North Vancouver, under the provisions of the Local Government Act, that a Public Meeting will be held on MONDAY, JULY 15, 2013 AT 7:00 PM in the Council Chamber, City Hall, 141 West 14th Street, North Vancouver, BC, to receive community input in connection with the following: City Council, at its regular meeting held on Monday, June 24, 2013, endorsed the following resolution: “PURSUANT to the report of the Director of Finance, dated June 19, 2013, entitled “2012 Annual Municipal Report”: THAT the 2012 Annual Municipal Report be referred to a Public Meeting on July 15, 2013 for community input.” The 2012 Annual Municipal Report may be inspected at the ofﬁce of the City Clerk between 8:30 am and 5:00 pm, Monday to Friday, except statutory holidays, from July 4, 2013 or online at www.cnv.org/publichearings. Please direct inquiries to Leslie Garber, Manager, Accounting, Reporting and Collections, at 604-990-4208 or email@example.com. Written submissions to the City Clerk will be accepted up to and including July 15, 2013 until 4:00 pm or by email to firstname.lastname@example.org.
North Vancouver City Hall | 141 West 14th Street, North Vancouver, BC | V7M 1H9 Tel: 604.985.7761 | Fax: 604.985.9417 | www.cnv.org
Sunday, July 7, 2013 - North Shore News - A9
Ice, big waves and polar bears all threats
From page 3
“Interestingly, a real passion of mine was to ski to the North Pole. And I’d been trying to ﬁgure out a way to do that. We pretty well abandoned the idea because it’s impossible. The season is too short, the ice is too bad.” The four men plan to row in continuous shifts, 24 hours a day, seven days a week. Title sponsor Mainstream Renewable Power, which operates wind and solar farms on four continents, picked up the tab for the Arctic Joule, which was constructed and outﬁtted at a cost of about $100,000. The vessel was built speciﬁcally for this expedition by Vancouver Island boat builder Robin Thacker and designed to withstand the harsh elements of the Canadian Arctic. It’s constructed from marine plywood with layers of foam and ﬁberglass reinforced with Kevlar to potentially withstand encounters with ice. The eight-metre vessel has two small cabins where the team will rest when not rowing. Fully loaded, it weighs about a metric tonne, or 2,000 pounds. “It’s a beast of a boat,” said Vallely. The men will be rowing in dry suits, with neoprene coldwater immersion suits on deck in case of emergency. Also on deck is a four-person emergency raft and emergency beacon. The team plan to connect daily to home base by satellite phone. Even with such precautions, the expedition is not without risk. “There’s lots of ice ﬂoating around and all sorts of nastiness that could crush a boat,” Vallely said. “We have to be very cautious about ice moving around us, as well as polar bears and you name it.” One catastrophe the team does not want to face is that which scuttled Canadian Olympian Adam Kreek and his team, who were attempting to row across the Atlantic in April when a rogue wave capsized their boat north of Puerto Rico. “They rolled and they stayed upside down, which would be really, really, really dangerous in Arctic waters, and so we don’t have any interest in doing that,” said Vallely. “They were doing a transition from one crew to the other so their hatch in the stern was open and suddenly they had 2,000 pounds of water pouring in to the boat, ﬂipping it and anchoring it upside down. We’re up in colder conditions and we’re going to be very, very concerned about keeping that hatch door closed at all times.” The team are documenting their journey on their blog and through video footage. On the expedition’s website, mainstreamlastﬁrst.com, audiences can post messages, expect a reply, and follow the team’s progress on the GPS-enabled Trip Tracker map. These modern-day explorers may be making history but they’re also revisiting it. “It’s high seas adventure with a huge historical component,” says Vallely. “If you think about all the names: Hudson, Bafﬁn, Frobisher, Franklin, Vancouver, Mackenzie, Cartier — all these names were individuals looking for the Northwest Passage who didn’t succeed at ﬁnding it, and charted Canada in a sense.” The team is working with scientiﬁc research partners at Vancouver Aquarium, Fisheries and Oceans Canada and the Canadian Rangers. They’ll be collecting data for the Canadian Rangers Ocean Watch program, or CROW. The program measures and monitors environmental changes and provides early warnings of ecosystem shifts in Canada’s Arctic. The crew will use a small device called a CTD to collect
the data. The CTD resembles a white pipe with a cable attached at the top, less than a metre long and weighing about three kilograms. The device measures ﬁve key components of Arctic water: conductivity (salt content), depth, temperature, oxygen and chlorophyll. Inuit hunters in four northern communities are using the same equipment to collect similar data for the CROW program. The collected data paints a picture of Arctic water from the surface down to the bottom, said Eric Solomon, Vancouver Aquarium’s director of Arctic programs and a North Vancouver resident. Said Solomon, “Despite how important the Arctic is, there’s not a lot of information of this kind in the areas where they’re going and so every time that thing goes in the water and comes back up again, the data are useful and interesting.” Sixty-seven per cent of Canada’s coastline is Arctic coastline, Solomon said. “That’s longer than the Paciﬁc and Atlantic coastlines combined. “Canada is an Arctic country and there’s still so much we
don’t know about it, and we know it’s changing so fast. It’s one of the reasons the kind of research these guys are collecting is important. While a single snapshot is interesting, what this allows is to continue collecting this kind of data and see how things are changing over time, and we just don’t have those kind of pictures very well right now.” Solomon said the data will be used by policy makers and scientists as well as the aquarium to help audiences better understand the Arctic. Northern communities will also beneﬁt from the research, which is expected to show how changes to Arctic water impact the food chain. While the Mainstream Last First team is racing against the clock to complete their journey before the ice closes in, the world is struggling in its own race to ﬁght against the profound effects that climate change is having on the environment. “We’re in a real race,” said Solomon. “The Arctic is changing faster, almost two times faster than just about anywhere else on earth. And we don’t understand it very well as it currently is let alone how it’s changing. “And these things matter.”
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A10 - North Shore News - Sunday, July 7, 2013
No one has come close to doing this previously From page 3
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Only two people row at a given time, so we can move continuously. When was the last time an Arctic/North West Passage expedition such as this was conducted and by whom? John Franklin and his crew died trying in the 1845-’47 expedition. Many others died too. Roald Amundsen succeeded at the ﬁrst traverse between 1903-06, taking three years to do it. The Canadian ice breaker, the St. Roche, housed at the Vancouver Maritime Museum, made the second successful crossing of the passage between 1940-’42. A handful of people have sailed it in recent years (mostly under motor), and a handful of people have kayaked it over several seasons. No one has traversed it solely under human power in one season. No one has come close. Describe the specially commissioned boat? Most ocean rowing boats would have a traditional “V shaped” hull, our hull is much ﬂatter to better cope with ice conditions. The boat has been heavily reinforced for strength with multiple layers of ﬁbreglass and Kevlar and weighs about 1,000 pounds and with supplies and rowers, about double that amount. The aft cabin can house all four rowers if needed and the boat will self-right if it capsizes. The boat, which features two steering systems, has been designed and built by Robin Thacker. What is the approximate window of ‘melted ice’ time in which you will be able to row this summer? Three months maximum. Will you be using satellite images to help navigate through the passage? We will be navigating from satellite images that have been processed by the Canadian Ice Service and then sent to us as maps of the ice
FAST FACTS ON CLIMATE CHANGE
Temperatures in the Arctic are increasing at twice the global rate. Permafrost temperatures hit a record high in 2012. Sea ice has been declining by about 12 per cent per decade. There was 50 per cent less sea ice at the end of the summer of 2012 than was the average from 1979 to 2000. The volume of sea ice (includes estimates of thickness) is down 39 per cent. The decline in sea ice has been faster than all of the most aggressive estimates for sea ice decline. In 1980, the estimated amount of sea ice that was more than ﬁve years old was 57 per cent; today it is seven per cent. Source: vanaqua.org
locations and anticipated movement. What do you foresee being your biggest challenge? Wind and ice without question. What are some of the painstaking preparations for this trip? The boat is the most challenging aspect. No one has ever done this, so it’s really starting from scratch. Finding a corporate sponsor has also been a huge challenge and we are delighted to have found such an incredible sponsor in See Rowers page 11
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Sunday, July 7, 2013 - North Shore News - A11
Rowers will stay connected
From page 10
Mainstream Renewable Power, which is a global wind and solar company leading the transition to renewable energy. Will you have a GPS and will you be tracked by the Coast Guard? We will have a GPS. We will inform the Coast Guard of all our movements and intentions. How will the event be captured while you’re on the row, and can audiences message you? People can message us and NEWS photo Cindy Goodman we will reply. We will upload daily blogs and images and MEDIA take a pre-expedition ride on The Arctic Joule. The specially designed hopefully small video ﬁles. rowboat was moored at Vancouver Maritime Museum in the days leading up to the What is the weather expected Mainstream Last First expedition launch. to be like? How will you What kind of wildlife might you see while on the trip? prepare for this? Polar bear, muskox, grizzly bear, wolf, caribou, arctic fox, arctic All sorts of weather from potential cyclones (seen last year) to hare, beluga whale, bowhead whale, narwhal, seal, walrus . . . lots of gale force winds and ice moving around in the soup. We will see big seas, choppy seas and lots of difﬁculty. The water is near probably more too. How do you prepare for emergencies? 0 C so our survival time in it would be more minutes than hours. We have immersion suits, an emergency raft, emergency How fast is the ice shrinking per day in the NW Passage and beacons and a pair of shotguns but most importantly, we have a how does it compare to years past? healthy dose of (caution) to keep us out of situations where we’d The ice has shrunk enormously. See the image on our require the emergency gear. Facebook account and you’ll see it is half of what it was 30 years Do you always sleep on board or on land as well? ago. We will sleep on the boat most of the time but will head on to How many calories a day will you need to consume to conduct land on occasion to explore and to avoid nasty weather. this row without losing weight during the expedition? What kind of supplies will you be packing on your trip? We will burn 4,000 to 5,000 calories and probably will loose We have a desalination plant on board, which will take sea 10 pounds or more on the journey. water and ﬁlter it to make fresh water. We have freeze-dried food, What will you miss most while on this trip? so all the food will be made by adding boiling water and waiting Kevin: My kids and wife. 10 minutes. It is not great, but . . . we plan to bring around 80 Paul: My family and my two nephews. days of food, and we are expecting to collect some food along What tunes will you groove to while rowing? the way. The comforts of home are not going to be there: we Kevin: Everything from Johnny Cash to Paul Oakenfold. Paul: A big mix from U2, Coldplay, AC DC to Christie Moore, don’t have a washroom, we don’t have a shower, but these are the sacriﬁces you make for an expedition like this. The Dubliners, Mumford & Sons and a whole lot more. Source: mainstreamlastﬁrst.com. What are the anticipated temperature lows and highs? To learn more about Mainstream Renewable Power, go to Maximum high on the journey could be in the high teens, max mainstreamrp.com. low of the journey will probably be -15 C.
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A12 - North Shore News - Sunday, July 7, 2013
Kay Meek Centre Fundraising Gala
by Paul McGrath
Centre past chairwomen Susanna Bell-Irving Gray (gala committee co-chairwoman) and Maggie Pappas ﬂank current chair Paul Tutsch
Michael Evison with Peter Gaskill, president of Paciﬁc Arbour Retirement Communities, presenting sponsor The Kay Meek Centre Fundraising Gala took place at the West Vancouver venue May 31. Patrons of the arts arrived to a champagne and wine reception and received a warm welcome from the evening’s MC, CTV’s Marke Driesschen, as they settled in for a performance by Canadian jazz singer Holly Cole. A wrap party and VIP meet and greet with Cole capped off the evening. Funds raised from the annual event support Centre managing and artistic director Claude all areas of the centre’s operations, including youth learning and education, the creation of professional self- Giroux with board director Janis McCaffrey, Victoria Murphy and Laura LaChambre produced theatre, community outreach and audience development. Info: kaymeekcentre.com. gala committee co-chairwoman
Bonnie Gillingham and Jen Stodt
Jenine McCurdy, centre board vice-chairwoman Dorothy Byrne and Sue Deans
Johane Thibault, Lisa Waterman and Linda Jones
Barbara Livingstone and Leo Aquino
Please direct requests for event coverage to: firstname.lastname@example.org. For more Bright Lights photos go to: nsnews.com/galleries.
Sunday, July 7, 2013 - North Shore News - A13
YOUR NORTH SHORE GUIDE to ACTIVE LIVING
NV woman connecting ADHD families Launches not for proﬁt initiative to bring those affected together
Erin McPhee email@example.com
IT took Klara Sedlacek until she was in her 20s to ﬁnally connect the dots.
SUSPENSION TRAINING Columnist Shaun Karp outlines the effective muscle-toning workout. page 14 HEALTH NOTES page 16
Growing up in Brno, Czech Republic, she struggled socially, with her peers, and academically. “My trouble started in kindergarten when I was extremely hyperactive and temperamental,” she says. Due to her behavioural issues, she was labelled a “troublemaker” and a “lazy, careless learner,” early on in life. “These formative years are formative because they leave a profound impact on you and your world,” she says, explaining it took her a long time to let go of those labels. “You grow up with a belief system that’s based on your behaviour, that’s not you, that’s how people label you, how teachers label you, how society labels your behaviours. And then you are (an adult) and still working on these systems. (For) me, that was (the) case,” says the now 33-year-old North Vancouver resident. Sedlacek continued to be plagued by low self-esteem into her teen years, despite the fact she was recognized as an athlete and a scholar. She says she struggled with depression at times. “I was just deep in this dark, dark hole, thinking I was a menace to the world,” she says. Nonetheless, Sedlacek persevered and went on to study molecular biology at Pensacola, Fla.’s University of West Florida and then completed a masters degree in forestry at the University of British Columbia. However, her old struggles continued to bubble up, particularly related to her self-esteem issues, managing her emotions and anxiety, prompting her to seek help from a therapist.
“That helped me to open my eyes,” she says. “That provided the awareness that maybe not everything that I experienced was truly because it was my fault and also, maybe, I’m not what I think I am.” Her therapist helped her ﬁnally uncover what had been at the root of her challenges from early childhood, and four years ago helped her diagnose herself as having had attention deﬁcit hyperactivity disorder. According to the Canadian Mental Health Association, ADHD is a term used to describe patterns of behaviour (inattentiveness, impulsiveness and hyperactivity included) that appear most often in schoolaged children. Armed with new knowledge, thanks to her therapist Sedlacek ﬁnally began to experience positive change in her life, learning how to effectively manage her diagnosis. She has continued to seek out methods of self-help, including emotional freedom technique (EFT), based on research suggesting that emotional trauma contributes to disease. The approach has proven extremely helpful in her own life. “There’s no more anxiety, there’s no more depressive state. I’m just in this state of general happiness that transfers to my work life and also to my personal life,” she says. EFT uses elements of cognitiveandexposuretherapies, combined with acupressure, to reduce the emotional impact of memories and incidents that are believed to have triggered emotional distress. By reducing or removing the stress, healing can occur. Reaping the beneﬁts through the use of the approach in her own life, Sedlacek decided to become a certiﬁed EFT practitioner through EFT Universe (eftuniverse.com). Two years ago she launched a company, ADHD Kids First (adhdkidsﬁrst.com) and coaches children with ADHD and their parents, teaching them the
NEWS photo Kevin Hill
KLARA Sedlacek, who recently discovered she had ADHD as a child, is focused on preventing other children from struggling like she did. She recently launched a community-based not for proﬁt initiative intended to bring families with children with ADHD together as well as arm them with self-management tools. technique with a goal of helping to free them from their negative opinions of themselves. Her goal is to prevent her clients from struggling the way she did.
Sedlacek coaches clients locally as well as internationally via Skype. The number of sessions with each ranges, based on each individual’s particular
needs. Her services are intended to complement clients’ care received through the public See Family page 17
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A14 - North Shore News - Sunday, July 7, 2013
Give suspension training cables a try
TRX system uses an individual’s body weight to boost muscle tone HAVE you noticed an increased number of people hanging around the gym lately? They might have been utilizing one of the great ﬁtness innovations of the past 10 years: TRX suspension training cables! Very much a backto-basics approach, TRX equipment is primarily a strengthening tool and relies on the user’s own body weight to provide resistance. But TRX cables can be also used to improve balance, endurance and muscular coordination. TRX equipment was introduced to the public in 2005 by ex-Navy Seal and Stanford masters of business administration graduate, Randy Hetrick, who often used salvaged parachute cables to help keep his muscles ﬁt and responsive in remote safe houses. The rest is history. The TRX system boils down to two straps attached at a single overhead point. The straps are adjustable in length and feature small
Personal Best Shaun Karp
handles for grip and balance. At ﬁrst glance, the apparatus is deceptively simple, but they have a number of potential ﬁtness applications. TRX training is also relatively safe compared to many other forms of resistance training. When properly implemented, TRX programs can be very easy on the joints and can be completed by nearly anyone who is capable of other forms of light exercise. In fact, suspension training can even be used to
gently rehabilitate injuries. Once comfortable with TRX equipment, you will quickly see beneﬁts, which will only increase with frequent practise. While the popularity of TRX training has increased rapidly over the past eight years, much uncertainty remains among the uninitiated. So here are a couple of exercises to help you get started: ■ Suspended Pushup This one is as simple as it sounds. Stand, feet together, with one TRX handle in each hand. Lean forward to about a 45-degree angle, keeping your back straight and assuming the start position for a regular pushup. Now, perform a pushup that lowers your body beyond 45-degrees before returning again. Perform up to 12 repetitions if possible. ■ Lateral Split Squat To perform this lower body exercise, ﬁrst adjust the TRX cables so they nearly touch the ﬂoor and place a foot through one TRX handle. Now, keeping constant pressure on the cable by extending that leg to one
side, slowly lower yourself on your standing leg until it approaches a 90-degree angle and return again to the start. Perform eight to 12 repetitions and repeat on the other side. This exercise requires a combination of strength and balance so start slowly and progress at your own pace. Interested in beginning a TRX routine? Consider booking an educational session with a personal trainer who is enthusiastic about suspension training. These days, such trainers are becoming pretty easy to ﬁnd.
Shaun Karp is a certiﬁed personal trainer and the owner of Karp Personal Training and Rehabilitation in Vancouver, B.C. For further information call his ofﬁce at 604-420-7800 or visit karpﬁtness.com. KINESIOLOGIST Nicola Toews demonstrates how to properly perform a suspended push-up using TRX cables at North Vancouver’s Genesis Athletic Club. Scan the photo with Layar to view a related video.
NEWS photo Paul McGrath
Development Information Open House Early Public Input Opportunity – Rezoning Application 700 sq. ft. Second storey addition 312 Bewicke Ave North Vancouver
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City of North Vancouver Carl Purvis Development Planner Community Development 141 West 14th Street North Vancouver BC V7M 1H9 604-990-4219 firstname.lastname@example.org
Sunday, July 7, 2013 - North Shore News - A15
OPEN LETTER TO MAYOR AND LYNN VALLEY RESIDENTS We are extremely tired of being lied to and manipulated by politicians who think they can arbitrarily dictate to us. The Mayor, Richard Walton, set up these monthly ﬁreside chats at the library (an easy way to appear to be listening to his constituents). However, now that there is a major issue (highrises and density in Lynn Valley) that he knows is most unpopular with the residents he appears to be most reluctant to face the people he works for. Subsequent to a request for the date of the next “ﬁreside chat” in July and set for July 10,2013 at 3:00 pm; Here are the restrictions the Mayor has placed on this meeting: moving the venue, asking for names of people coming, asking for number of people attending, limiting the number of people attending, posting no Notices, and wanting to know what they are going to say ahead of time. There is lots of room for more people at the Library. We propose the meeting be held at the Lynn Valley Library 3pm July 10th as originally requested. Let him prove that he has the courage to listen and respond to his constituents. No excuses will be accepted. His ofﬁce has already conﬁrmed that he is available at that time. Will he show up? Will you as a resident of Lynn Valley show up? See you there! Joan Birchall https://www.facebook.com/StopLynnValleyHighRises?fref=ts NEWS photo Cindy Goodman
Model behaviour STEPHEN Lambie tests out a Think surf ski during a recreational paddle crafts demonstration day presented by Deep Cove Canoe and Kayak Centre June 9. Community members were invited to come and test and compare kayaks, stand up paddleboards and surf skis, and industry representatives were on hand to answer any questions.
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A16 - North Shore News - Sunday, July 7, 2013
REPRESENTATIVES of the North Shore Schizophrenia Society have had a busy few weeks. At right, the society’s executive director Cheryl Olney (left) and board president Cheryl Zipper present Dr. Rosalynd Holdsworth with the society’s inaugural Responsiveness to Families Award. The award was created to honour the contribution of service providers who recognize the crucial role families play in ensuring people with serious mental illnesses receive the treatment and care they require. Holdsworth, a psychiatrist who works at Lions Gate Hospital and in private practice, was nominated by several families. At lower right, participants in the society’s 22nd annual Walk the World For Schizophrenia take off from John Lawson Park June 23. Info: northshoreschizophrenia.org.
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Alternating Perceptions Through the Use of Art and Journaling and Music: Learn how to express feelings through art and journaling Wednesday, July 10, 7 p.m. at John Braithwaite Community Centre, 145 West First St., North Vancouver. Presented by the Canadian
NEWS photo Cindy Goodman
Mental Health Association. Admission by donation. Info: 604987-6959 or northwestvancouver.cmha.bc.ca. Knee Knacker Trail Run: A challenging 30-mile foot race along the Baden Powell Centennial Trail from Horseshoe Bay to
Deep Cove Saturday, July 13 at 6 a.m. Info: kneeknacker.com. Yoga in the Gallery: Farhad Khan from Maa Yoga studio will guide a gentle hatha style yoga class using breath work, stretching and meditation Wednesday, July 17, 11:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m.
at the Seymour Art Gallery, 4360 Gallant Ave., North Vancouver. Open to all levels. Fee: $10/$8. Registration: 604924-1378. — compiled by Debbie Caldwell Email information for your nonproﬁt, by donation or nominal fee event to firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Sunday, July 7, 2013 - North Shore News - A17
photo Daryoush Khanbadr
GRAND master Shou-Yu Liang leads a workshop on tai chi and martial arts applications earlier this year at Highlands United Church, presented by North Shore Tai Chi Spirit, a group of people interested in learning and practising tai chi and qigong. Ongoing sessions are held at Highlands United Church, North Shore Neighbourhood House and John Braithwaite Community Centre. Info: meetup. com/northshoretaichi.
Family barbecue set for July 13 From page 13 health care system. Interested in further giving back to the ADHD community, three months ago Sedlacek launched a not for proﬁt community-based initiative — with the help of her husband Stan — entitled Vancouver ADDventures. The endeavour offers free programming designed to give families the tools and support to better manage their diagnosis and provide an opportunity for them to connect with one another as well as their peers. As part of Vancouver ADDventures, Sedlacek is offering free workshops for parents of children with ADHD. The last was held yesterday and the next, this time for children with ADHD, is set for Aug 17 at John Braithwaite Community Centre. She’s given it a superhero theme and hopes it proves inspiring, empowering and fun for participants, giving them an opportunity to learn about EFT and help them tackle the new school year with conﬁdence. “I will also help them explore their internal abilities and powers,” she says. Vancouver ADDventures offers a monthly outdoor recreation-themed event for families on the second Saturday of every month. The next, a Funky Family Barbecue, is being held Saturday, July 13 at 3 p.m. at North Vancouver’s Princess Park. Sedlacek is also launching a biweekly peersupport group for parents of children with ADHD starting July 24. Meetings will be held the ﬁrst and third Wednesdays of the month thereafter at 7 p.m. at John Braithwaite Community Centre. A small donation will be requested to cover the cost of the room rental.
“We’re going to be practising the technique and we’re going to support each other and they’re going to further learn how to help their child,” she says. Sedlacek plans to continue growing Vancouver ADDventures, for example she hopes to eventually add a nature camp to her offerings. She’s also in the process of co-creating an advocacy group, composed of local ADHD professionals (so far another ADHD coach and tutor have both come on board) with an interest in advocating for children with ADHD in the school system as well as at the provincial level to help B.C. families affected by the diagnosis get access to needed funding to help cover related costs. She’s looking for additional ADHD professionals to join them.
“It’s really amazing how there truly is power of community.” — Klara Sedlacek Founder of ADHD Kids First and Vancouver ADDventures Having just launched her business as well as her community initiative, Sedlacek has been overwhelmed by the degree of support and interest she’s received. “It’s really amazing how there truly is power of community,” she says. For more information on, or to join Vancouver ADDventures, visit meetup.com/VancouverADDventures.
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A18 - North Shore News - Sunday, July 7, 2013
Questions to ask before investing
Money Matters Mike Grenby
IF you have a ﬁnancial advisor, he or she has a professional responsibility to provide advice suitable for your personal and ﬁnancial situation. However, even though the investment and related professions (like accounting) can punish members who break the rules, and courts can order damages, you should still take an “investor beware” approach. In one recent case, the Investment Industry Regulatory Organization of Canada concluded an advisor “made unsuitable investment recommendations for a married couple aged 60 and 57 respectively in January, 2007. They wanted to be semi-retired in a few years.” However, within three months of transferring their investments to the advisor, the accounts changed from a balanced portfolio to one consisting entirely of speculative high-risk securities. “The [advisor’s] investment strategy and trading pattern
were not suitable for [the couple] as they had limited investment knowledge, a low risk tolerance, little understanding of the risks involved, low income and could not afford to sustain any signiﬁcant decline in the value of their investments as they were nearing retirement,” ruled IIROC. “They invested $290,000 with the [advisor] which represented their entire retirement and life savings, and as a result of the decline in the accounts, neither of them will be able to retire as planned.” The problem is we all want to make money, and so tend to focus on only the proﬁt possibilities — even if an advisor does point out the risks. Before you make any major investment choices, ask for answers in writing to the following questions: n Is 100 per cent of my/our investment guaranteed and if so, by whom? How long would it take to get back the money? n Is the yield/increase in value of the investment guaranteed and if so, by whom? n What factors could contribute to the growth of the investment? n What factors could contribute to a decline in the value of the investment? n How does this investment match my/our personal and ﬁnancial situation and objectives? Mike Grenby is a columnist and independent personal ﬁnancial advisor; he’ll answer questions in this column as space allows but cannot reply personally. Email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Caribbean Days Volunteers: Be a part of one of the biggest festivals in BC at Waterfront Park on July 27 and 28, 2013. Fun and enthusiastic volunteers willing to help make this the best festival yet! Email volunteer@caribbeandays. ca for more information or sign up at caribbeandays.ca/ volunteers.
THE FOLLOWING is a selection of volunteer opportunities from various community organizations, made available through Volunteer North Shore, a service of North Shore Community Resources Society. Volunteer: Disability Foundation seeks a volunteer who, will assist individuals with a physical disability get registered with Work BC, and offer help with any career or work goals they have.
Assistant Shopper: The Better at Home Project is looking for volunteers to help frail, elderly seniors to leave their home, accompany them aboard the NSNH bus, take them grocery shopping, socialize with others and accompany them home and assist with putting away their purchases. Activity Leader: Assist staff and other volunteers in different programs offered as sports, cooking, homework clubs, arts, life skills, fun and social based programs for children/youth aged 6-12 or 13-18 years old. This position is ﬂexible and fun! Call 604-985-7138 if interested in these or other opportunities.
Sunday, July 7, 2013 - North Shore News - A19
NEWS photo Paul McGrath
SIX-YEAR-OLD Mabel Nahanee (left), four-year-old Aqualina Broomﬁeld and 14-year-old Mya Bordeau will be dancing at the 26th annual Squamish Nation Youth Powwow at Capilano Reserve Park, 100 Mathias Rd., West Vancouver. Grand entry is Friday, July 12 at 7 p.m., Saturday, July 13 at 1 p.m. and 7 p.m., and Sunday, July 14 at 1 p.m. This family-friendly event is open to the public and features native arts and crafts, a traditional salmon barbecue and aboriginal dance competition. Admission is $5.
community bulletin board One-on-One Computer Assistance: Sign up for 30 minutes of personalized help with the Internet, email, word processing, social media or an e-reader Tuesday, July 9 from 10 a.m. to noon at Parkgate library, 3675 Banff Court, North Vancouver. Registration required: 604-929-3727. Info: nvdpl.ca. Technology Class: Learn how to use Flickr to upload and edit your digital photos Thursday, July 11, 2-4 p.m. at West Vancouver Memorial Library,
1950 Marine Dr. Registration required: 604-925-7405. Free Family Festival: Vancity hosts a community appreciation day at Loutet Farm featuring a gate sale, bouncy castle, beekeeping lessons and farm tours. July 20. Info: ediblegardenproject.com/ events-calendar. — compiled by Debbie Caldwell Email information for your non-proﬁt, by donation or nominal fee event to listings@ nsnews.com.
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A20 - North Shore News - Sunday, July 7, 2013
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Consider B.C. seniors in natural disaster planning THE weather outside can be, well, frightful. Albertans living in proximity to the Bow River can attest to that. Natural disasters are not new but weather extremes are causing more and more natural disasters all around the world and Canada is no exception. And, they are a growing threat to human populations, particularly to vulnerable populations such as the elderly. Research shows that people older than 60 are far more likely to be hurt or killed in a disaster. Of course, not all seniors are vulnerable and in fact across North America seniors are in the forefront of disaster planning speciﬁcally because of their life experience. We know that seniors who live alone or who have few contacts are the least informed about impending emergencies. Once a disaster strikes, reduced mobility, dependence on caregivers and medications, unfamiliarity with emergency procedures, and even an unwillingness to leave pets or belongings behind can contribute to keeping seniors in their homes when it’s safer to evacuate. Following a crisis, seniors may be reluctant to seek help because of the stigmas of asking for help or because they feel that others are more in need of those services. Coping with disasters requires preparation. People with well-thought-out
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emergency plans respond better to disaster situations than those without. The North Shore Emergency Management Ofﬁce is an inter-municipal agency charged with providing emergency management services for the three North Shore municipalities. I spoke recently, by telephone, with Dorit Mason, the director of the ofﬁce. I asked her what seniors could do to prepare for an emergency. She had three suggestions. Seniors should make sure they have enough spare medications on hand to last at least seven days. Next, Mason recommends seniors establish a safety net or personal support network of family, friends, relatives and neighbours who could assist at a moment’s notice. Finally, Mason recommends seniors have a grab and go kit, which is designed to be readily available in the event of having to leave your premises quickly. For a list of what to include in the kit, visit the North Shore Emergency Management Ofﬁce’s website, nsemo.org, and click on “Preparedness” then “Emergency Kits and Supplies.” As I was researching this
topic it became clear that minimizing the disaster vulnerability of the elderly requires a solid understanding of the speciﬁc needs and traits of the elderly population and identiﬁcation of the risk factors that lead to their vulnerability. A report from the American Society of Civil Engineers makes the point that “effective disaster policies and programs will speciﬁcally target elderly populations, establish strong connections between the elderly and available resources and evaluate the efforts to ensure that vulnerabilities are being modiﬁed.” In 2010, there were an estimated 677,770 seniors living in British Columbia. Almost half of all seniors in B.C. have a disability and approximately onethird of them have mobility challenges. If those numbers don’t send a shiver down the spine of those responsible for disaster planning in this province I don’t know what will. Clearly, given those statistics, we need to put seniors front and centre when it comes to our disaster planning. I concluded my conversation with Mason by asking whether the North Shore Emergency Management Ofﬁce has any literature to help seniors better prepare themselves for a disaster in our community. Not at this time was her response, however she recognized it as a need and something that will be addressed. Tom Carney is the executive director of the Lionsview Seniors’ Planning Society. Ideas for future columns are welcome. Contact him at 604-985-3852 or send an email to lions_view@ telus.net.
Sunday, July 7, 2013 - North Shore News - A21
NEWS photos Cindy Goodman
Star search AT left, Barbara Ann Martindale gives her ﬁrst-place winning performance and above, Syd Nash performs “Summertime” by George Gershwin at Chartwell Retirement Residences Senior Star regional competition, held June 20 at Capilano Mall. Ten ﬁnalists will be chosen from the ﬁrst and second-place winners of regionals held across the country, and given an opportunity to compete at the national ﬁnal in Niagara Falls, Ont., this fall. Scan with Layar to view additional photos as well as a video from the event.
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Calling all Harmonica Players: Looking for seniors with some experi-
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Dialogue on common nutritional challenges and solutions Thursday, July 18, 7-8 p.m. at John Braithwaite Community Centre, 145 West First St., North Vancouver. Free. Info: 778-340-1114.
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A22 - North Shore News - Sunday, July 7, 2013
Wine industry legend is remembered
WHEN the French (and others) talk about terroir they’re generally referring to geography, soil type, grapes and the human element.
Wine, after all (above all) is very much about people. It’s a fact of which I’m constantly reminded, especially when a legend in the business passes away. Last week, the wine world said goodbye to Peter Lehmann, known affectionately, but also with good reason, as “The Baron of the Barossa.” I met him only once, in Vancouver a few Notable Potables years ago, on what turned out to be a farewell tour. But his clever wit and down-to-earth Tim Pawsey manner left me with a lasting impression. At the time, I said of Lehmann and his wife: “They’re salt of the earth people, absolutely charming and engaging, who made a point of talking to every single person who attended the Vancouver dinner.” Lehmann’s contribution to his community is legendary, particularly in the way in which he always stood up for the little guy. When growers’ livelihoods were being threatened (in the 1970s) in the face of a grape glut, even though he himself could barely afford to stay in business, he always took their grapes on just a handshake. The business not only survived but thrived, so much so that it became a target for takeovers. Lehmann fought them off for many years, until successfully negotiating a friendly deal with the Swiss-owned Hess Family Estates that would again protect the growers who depended on him. In his honour, I’m kicking off this week’s “Belly’s Best” picks with a couple of wines that capture Lehmann’s spirit, integrity and penchant for over-delivering. ■ Peter Lehmann Weighbridge Unoaked Chardonnay 2011 (south Australia) The name is a nod to those early days when Lehmann would weigh in his growers’ grapes. This is an easy drinking summer sipper for Chardonnay lovers that lets the fruit shine brightly through. It features stonefruit and a touch of citrus with just enough mouthfeel to keep it interesting. Good value at BCLS $12.99 (88 points). ■ Peter Lehmann Portrait Series Shiraz 2010 (Barossa) Lifted plummy and black fruit notes, with a broad, juicy but not extracted palate; nicely structured with ﬁrm but balanced tannins, streaks of juicy damson and a deﬁnite peppery ﬁnish. Crush black peppercorns over some New York strip or rib-eye, and raise a glass to The Man (BCLS $22.99, 91 points). ••• Belly’s Budget Best ■ Quails Gate Gamay Rosé 2012 There’s no time like the present to drink rosé, especially when it’s made in an assertive but not overtly fruit-driven style. This wine is from Gamay grapes planted speciﬁcally with rosé in mind. Twenty-four-hour skin contact yields a medium salmon colour. It has a fruit-forward entry with rhubarb and apple notes before a
Deep Cove Brewers and Distillers is celebrating its ofﬁcial opening with entertainment, tastings and tours Friday, July 19, 11 a.m.-9 p.m., at unit 1702270 Dollarton Hwy., North Vancouver. The brewers will be on hand to meet guests. The ﬁrst 25 visitors will receive a free growler. Shipyards Night Market: A combination of foods, local music, a farmers market and handcrafted goods Fridays, 5-10 p.m. at Lonsdale Shipyards, 15 Wallace Mews. Info: northshoregreenmarket. com. photo supplied
PETER Lehmann was known in the wine industry as “The Baron of Barossa.” He is seen in this photo with his wife Maureen. dry ﬁnish. This is one of B.C.’s best rosé values, and is wonderfully food friendly (BCLS $15.99, 89 points). ■ Nk’Mip Pinot Blanc 2011 It’s hard to believe there was a time when there was more Pinot Blanc planted in B.C. than Chardonnay. What a shame so much was pulled out. This pick has lifted tropical notes on top, followed by zesty citrus and mineral notes on the palate before a clean ﬁnish. Think grilled chicken with Waldorf salad, or white spring salmon (BCLS $16.99, 89 points). Tim Pawsey covers food and wine for numerous publications and online as the Hired Belly at hiredbelly.com. Contact: rebelmouse.com/hiredbelly, on Twitter @hiredbelly or email email@example.com.
Best of the West: Thirteen North Shore restaurants will be paired with 13 B.C. wineries and tasked with creating a complementary dish. Event-goers will vote on their favourite dish. The event, which is part of the Harmony Arts Festival, takes place Wednesday, Aug. 7, 79 p.m., at Ambleside Pier. Tickets are $100. For more information visit the website at harmonyarts.ca/best-ofthe-west. — compiled by Debbie Caldwell
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Sunday, July 7, 2013 - North Shore News - A23
CONGRATULATIONS TO OUR
CONTEST WINNERS Eachwinnerreceivesa$100giftcardtoCanadianTireorThriftyFoods. Prizemustbeacceptedasawarded.
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A24 - North Shore News - Sunday, July 7, 2013
NEWS AROUND THE WORLD Going on a trip?
GREG Eng and Simone Casu check out the News while on a backpacking trip at the Grand Canyon.
ISABELLE and Tony Zoobkoff take the North Shore News to Machu Picchu. They decided not to climb Huayan Picchu, the peak visible behind them.
MIRIAM Kane and Per Christensen take the North Shore News to the ancient ruins of the city of Ephesus as part of a Mediterranean cruise.
HIN Lee visits St. Magnus Cathedral in the town of Kirkwall, in the Orkney Islands off the north coast of Scotland. MEMBERS of the Bell, Britten, Brown, Gordon, Haile, Heming, Linford, Martin and Simpson families visit the Aegean coast of Turkey.
ALEX and Norma Espejo visit their grandchildren Kai and Leah (and parents Annette and Mark Keating) in Melbourne, Australia.
PATRICK and Grace Cheng visit Ephesus in Turkey.
SHERRY Olson visits Nuka Hiva in the Marquesas Islands of French Polynesia as part of a South Paciﬁc cruise.
Take the North Shore News with you and we’ll try to publish your high-resolution photo in our News Around the World feature (there is no guarantee photos will be published). Due to the amount of photos received, it may take several weeks for your photo to appear in the paper. Take a photo of yourself (keep close to the camera, but with the background still in view) in a location outside the province holding a copy of the paper, with a scenic background that distinguishes the location. Send it to us with the full name of everyone in the photo (left to right) and a description of where the photo was taken. Email your submission to firstname.lastname@example.org, or drop off a hard copy to the North Shore News.
SAMANTHAFourchalkvisitsLouisRiel’sgraveinWinnipeg while in Manitoba for a gymnastics competition.
MEMBERS of Forest Hills Little League teams visit Seattle for Little League Day at Safeco Field.
Sunday, July 7, 2013 - North Shore News - A25
TRAVEL COPPER BEECH GUEST HOUSE — HAIDA GWAII
North island B&B a haven for storytellers Joanne Sasvari
MASSET, B.C.— Margaret Atwood slept here. Douglas Coupland, did, too. So did Pierre Trudeau. And, of course, the poet Susan Musgrave, who just happens to own the place, and might end up catching your dinner for you. Tiny and remote as it is, Copper Beech Guest House is a haven for the storytellers among us, be they poets, novelists, essayists or just those who enjoy a good yarn. Of course, the best story of all might just be the one about the house itself, and all the people who’ve lived and stayed in it. Copper Beech Guest House is a bed-and-breakfast in the ﬁshing town of Masset on Haida Gwaii, an archipelago off the coast of British Columbia. When it was built in 1914, though, the islands were known as the Queen Charlottes, and the house was erected for a cannery manager at George Point, on the north coast, just a stone’s throw from the tip of Alaska. The cannery closed in 1921, and the house was placed on a log raft and ﬂoated through storm-tossed Dixon Entrance to a rustic location in Masset Sound. Eleven years later, it was on the move again, hauled by a pair of oxen through Masset Inlet to its current location near the government docks in the town of Masset. Its owners set about transforming it into the most unusual building in town, with chic plywood panelling, a convenient in-house well and a windmill for electricity. It remained virtually unchanged for the next four decades. By the time Toronto antiques dealer David Phillips bought it in 1971, though, that well was a hazard and the house needed serious work. He upgraded the plumbing and electricity, added a room or two, and started renting out accommodation at $1 a night, offering a simple
photo Joanne Sasvari/Meridian Writers’ Group
THE living room at Copper Beech Guest House, a B&B in Masset on Haida Gwaii. A haven for novelists, essayists and those who enjoy a good yarn, it’s run by poet Susan Musgrave. breakfast of a boiled egg. Phillips played host to many guests, including some of Canada’s greatest literary
lights, who enjoyed the eclectic space stuffed with books, crafts and antiques, as well as the refuge it offered from the
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world. Legendary novelist Margaret Atwood stayed here; so did former Canadian Prime Minister Trudeau and his wife
Margaret, who snuggled in the romantic Harbour Master’s Keep; meanwhile Musgrave, who moved to Haida Gwaii
in the early 1970s, rented The Secret’s room upstairs, where Douglas Coupland would later hole up to ﬁnish his book Generation A. Over the years, Musgrave and Phillips became close friends, and in 2010, Phillips passed the inn on to her. Since then, she’s updated the linens, hired hospitable caretakers and improved the menu — breakfast now features hearty local fare and guests can also expect dinner, usually a seafood feast of Dungeness crab, oysters, halibut or salmon. The inn provides a convenient base for visiting First Nations art galleries in Masset, hiking up nearby Tow Hill or beachcombing along Graham Island’s sandy shores. Then, after a day out, it’s a lovely refuge to come home to. As night falls softly around this quirky little inn, strangers gather to share their stories, just as they always have. If you go: For more information about Copper Beech Guest House, visit www.copperbeechhouse. com. For information on travel within British Columbia, including Haida Gwaii, go to the Tourism British Columbia website at www.hellobc.com.
A26 - North Shore News - Sunday, July 7, 2013
PETS FOR ADOPTION PETS
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Likes a calm, quiet household. Loves scratches. Must be adopted with at least one of his sisters.
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Dachshunds are approx. 5 and 6 yr. old, play and live together. Like going on walks.
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6 yr. old N. M.Weimaraner, lots of energy.Spent too long in a kennel & needs a stable home.
SO summer is here. We may have a few days of cooler temperatures and rain here and there, but we are ofﬁcially in the summer months. With the summer months we also get, you got it — sunshine and hot temperatures. Why am I stating the obvious you ask? Because it seems like there are some people who still don’t understand that it is not OK to leave your dog in the car on a hot summer day. It’s more than just not OK; it is irresponsible, careless and plain old ignorant. I write about this subject each summer at least three times because some people are still not getting it and dogs are suffering needlessly. Just last week a friend called me in a panic. She was about to break the windows of a car — parked in the grocery store parking lot — with a black dog inside that was clearly distressed. It was close to 35 C outside,
there was a three-inch gap in the two open windows and she had been standing beside the car for more than 20 minutes watching the dog to ensure its well-being. I told her to contact the local animal control where she reported the car with the licence plate and the time and date of the incident. I also suggested she contact the local police before she broke into the car to save this dog’s life. Unfortunately we hear about this sort of thing every summer — more than once I’m afraid. Yet there seems to be a select few really dumb people out there who just don’t understand that a dog can die, very quickly, when left in a car in the hot sun. Within 15 minutes the interior of a car can reach 45 C (110 F) when exterior temperatures are 35 C (95 F). As human beings we can barely breathe when we are exposed to 45 C temperatures for more than ﬁve minutes. Yet we somehow expect dogs to sit in a car for that length of time or longer. Some folks seem to forget that dogs do not have the mental capacity to understand what is happening to their bodies as they begin to heat up, or rather cook, from the inside out. This lack of understanding ends up causing even more stress, which adds to the increase in their body temperature. Imagine for a moment being covered in plastic wrap from the top of your head to your ankles. Just your hands
Needs a safe, securely fenced home with an active family who can exercise him on leash.
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Human’s name: Richard Fukuhara Pet: Yuki, a Siberian husky puppy Pet tale: Yuki is young and ultra-excited so needs a lot of socialization. If you would like to appear in Pet Pause with your pet, please send information to tpeters@ nsnews.com. Include the name, breed and the age of your pet as well as your phone number.
and feet are uncovered and your nose and mouth so you can breathe. Now imagine covering your plasticwrapped body with tight ﬁtting wool pants, a shirt and a toque. Now imagine sitting in a car, parked in the full sun, temperature hovering around 30 C, with the windows open a couple of inches — for ﬁve minutes, or maybe 15 minutes. Could you bear to stand 30 minutes without knowing when someone was going to come and let you out? Just the thought of this is unbearable, right? Now you might have an idea of what it’s like to be a dog in that situation. We have all heard or maybe even made these excuses before: “I was only going to be ﬁve minutes but I got sidetracked,” or “It was busy at the checkout,” or “I met a friend and we started chatting,” etc. These words are nothing more than lazy excuses. The message is simple. If it’s hot out, don’t bring your dog on errands. If you are out with
your dog and have gone for a walk or hike and decide to stop and run an errand on the way home, don’t! Spend the extra time and gas to bring your dog home where it can remain safe and cool in the comfort of your home. Then go to the store, bank, coffee shop, etc., without your dog. This is simple, common sense to me and I am sure many others. The good news in all of this is that there are more and more canine guardian angels willing to risk their own safety to save a dog in distress. Maybe if we all begin to stand together and show some support for those who are willing to take risks in situations where a dog’s well-being is at stake, we might begin to convey the message to those who are short a few common sense brain cells. Joan has been working with dogs for over 15 years in obedience, tracking and behavioural rehabilitation. Contact her at k9kinship.com.
Sunday, July 7, 2013 - North Shore News - A27
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A28 - North Shore News - Sunday, July 7, 2013
YOUR NORTH SHORE GUIDE to THE GAMES PEOPLE PLAY
A tale of two Dukes
Watt kicking it big time while rookie Palmer faces “retirement”
Andy Prest email@example.com
A pair of North Vancouver football players on very similar life paths ﬁnally went spinning off in different directions this past month, punctuated by events surrounding the CFL regular season opener between Hamilton and Toronto last week.
Scan this page with the Layar app to see video of Spencer Watt breaking down his unique catch-kick combination as well as Bo Palmer scoring a historic touchdown for SFU.
Both Spencer Watt and Bo Palmer starred for head coach Jim Schuman’s Windsor Dukes in high school and both played for Simon Fraser University before getting drafted into the Canadian Football League. Watt, a receiver, went in the third round of the 2010 draft photo Toronto Argonauts to the Argonauts while Palmer, a running back, went in the NORTH Vancouver native Spencer Watt kicks a convert for the Toronto Argonauts in their home opener against ﬁfth round to the Tiger-Cats Hamilton. Normally a receiver, Watt was forced into the kicking game after starter Swayze Waters got hurt. in 2012. The two were slated to reunite on the ﬁeld in yards — but he had no faith in my leg, so we went for ‘Oh yeah, Swayze’s not going to kick the ball. It’s me.’” Toronto’s home opener June 28 but only one of them it on third down.” Watt took a simple one-step approach on the The Argos, in fact, did end up calling on Watt on made it onto the Rogers Centre turf. That would be Watt, and the fourth-year pro not only suited up, he the next play but it was to score six points rather than convert and knocked it through. It wasn’t the most just three. The speedy receiver ran a corner route and beautiful kick ever, but it went in. stole the show. “We actually were practicing a little bit the past With the Argos trailing 34-25 in the third quarter, Ray found him a couple of yards into the end zone. Watt hauled in a 50-yard pass to put the Boatmen in When he saw the coverage the Tiger-Cats were in, couple of weeks trying to get my footing down,” said Watt. “I (always) thought I could kick but I never scoring position. Two plays later, however, the drive Watt knew he could beat his man to the corner. “I just ﬁgured that Rick being Ricky, he would see actually ﬁgured I’d be doing it on a pro level.” remained stalled on the 20-yard line. Normally in The Argos then scored again on their next that situation a team would take the ﬁeld goal but it and throw it,” he said. “I just ran as fast as I could the Argos lost Swayze Waters, their only kicker, to once I saw it in the air. I actually lost the ball in the possession to take a 39-34 lead that survived some injury on the opening kickoff of the second half. The lights — there’s a little split second where I kind of tense moments down the stretch to stand up as the look surprised . . . I kind of hesitated when I couldn’t emergency kicker was none other Mr. Spencer Watt. “(Head coach) Scott Milanovich looked at me, we see the ball and then readjusted once I saw it.” See Hip page 29 There was still, however, the matter of made eye contact and I thought he was going to let me kick the ﬁeld goal,” Watt said in an entertaining the extra point. “I scored the touchdown, all the hoointerview posted on the Argos’ website following the game. “I wanted to kick it, I think it was like 25 or 30 rah-rah. I looked back and then was like,
photo Toronto Argonauts
photo Ron Hole/SFU Athletics
SPENCER Watt hauls in a touchdown pass. The multi-talented Windsor secondary grad kicked the convert for his own TD, helping the Argos to a big win.
BO Palmer gets airborne for SFU. An injury forced Palmer to “retire” before playing a single CFL snap.
Sunday, July 7, 2013 - North Shore News - A29
Hip surgery will keep Palmer out for the season From page 28
ﬁnal score. Watching all the drama unfold from his current home in North Burnaby was Palmer, a talented young runner who expected to be taking part in the action, not catching it on TSN. Palmer, however, is in the very odd situation of being a “retired” football player without having played a single game as a pro. “I just decided to retire 43 years early, you know,” Palmer said with a laugh when contacted by the North Shore News, chuckling over a question about bridge tournaments and early-bird specials. In actual fact, the retirement is more of a professional loophole that will allow the TigerCats to keep Palmer’s player rights while he spends a year recovering from surgery that will keep him out for the entire season. After getting drafted in 2012 Palmer played his ﬁnal year at SFU where he began experiencing some leg injuries. He played through them and showed up for Hamilton’s rookie camp this spring looking to earn a spot on the club. But the pain persisted and, before main camp started, an MRI revealed a torn labrum in his left hip as the cause of all the problems. Though he could no longer play, the Ti-Cats kept Palmer around for the duration of training camp so that he could meet all the team personnel, learn the playbook and soak up the atmosphere of pro football. Then when camp broke and ﬁnal cuts were made, Hamilton listed the rookie as “retired.” While on the surface it doesn’t make much sense, Palmer said that the move actually is a commitment from the team that they want him back when he’s ready. “They could have just cut me, and I was
NEWS photo Cindy Goodman
A member of the U14 North Shore Riptide ﬁres a shot during opening round play at the B.C. Soccer Provincial B Cup Girls Championships Thursday morning at North Vancouver’s Inter River Park. Tournament ﬁnals in seven divisions will be played today at Inter River, all starting at 2 p.m. Visit the Photo Galleries section at nsnews.com for lots more pics.
Houck drafted, Jones traded as hockey hotstove heats up North Vancouver’s Jackson Houck earned his ticket to Alberta as he was taken in the fourth round of last weekend’s NHL draft, 94th overall by the Edmonton Oilers. The right winger played for the WHL’s Vancouver Giants the past two years, earning team MVP honours following the 2012-13 season after leading the team in scoring with 23 goals and 34 assists for 57 points in 69 games. Houck was also named the team’s most improved player — in his rookie WHL season he notched 20 points in 53 games. “Couldn’t be happier to be (a part) of the Edmonton Oilers organization!” Jackson tweeted after the selection was announced. “Can’t wait for my ﬁrst pro camp.” Before joining the Vancouver Giants, Houck played for the North Shore Winter Club and then suited up for the Northwest Giants of the B.C. Major Midget League. Also joining the Alberta exodus was North Vancouver’s David Jones who was traded from the Colorado Avalanche to the Calgary Flames June 27. The 28-year-old right winger was dealt
musicforyourears EARN YOUR OWN MONEY AND YOU CAN Buy a computer — and you won’t have to wait for Mom to get off Facebook before you surf, play games and chat with your friends (or even do homework).
A pair of North Vancouver hockey players were sent one province over as the wheeling and dealing of the NHL’s offseason began last week.
really worried that that was going to happen too when I found out I was going to need surgery,” said Palmer. “I’m very happy that they didn’t. . . . They’ve made me feel very comfortable that I will remain a Tiger-Cat post-surgery and into the rehab.” Watching from the couch, however, is still tough to take even though Palmer can see the path back to the team. “It feels strange — I got to know a lot of those guys throughout the month that I was there for training camp so it’s kind of interesting watching the team play when you can’t be there,” he said. “It’s deﬁnitely not the way I’d hoped to (start my career) but in the big scheme of things it’s really a good thing. I can kind of compare it to a redshirt year in college — it gives me a chance to fully recover rather than trying to play my way through the season at 60 or 70 per cent. It really gives me a chance to fully recover and start it the way I had always imagined.” Palmer is slated to undergo surgery some time in the next month and after that he’ll have his sights set on being on the ﬁeld wearing yellow and black for next season’s opener. “That is the No. 1 goal right there,” he said. “I’m quite conﬁdent that I’ll recover from the surgery and be able to really pursue that.” ••• Watt and the Argos came back down to earth this week, losing to the Lions 24-16 Thursday night in BC Place. It was a quiet homecoming for Watt as the ball didn’t come his way much and he managed just two catches for 20 yards in the defensive struggle. The Argos will be back in action next Thursday when they host the Saskatchewan Roughriders.
along with defenceman Shane O’Brien with the Avalanche getting left winger Alex Tanguay and defenceman Cory Sarich in return. Jones took a winding path to the NHL after being drafted in the ninth round in 2003 by the Avalanche. He broke out in the 201011 season with 27 goals and 45 points in 77 games, following that up with another 20goal season in 2011-12. Last year, however, was a struggle as he managed just three goals and nine points with a -11 rating in 33 games during the lockout-shortened season. With the change in scenery he’ll hope to recapture the touch that saw him put together back-to-back 20-goal seasons. “I just had a tough year,” he told the Calgary Herald. “Just try and forget about it. I’m not going to make any excuses. I just wasn’t playing very well. I just couldn’t really get things going.” Flames general manager Jay Feaster certainly likes the skills the six-foot-two power forward is bringing with him. “With Jones, we get a guy who is an up and down winger,” he said. “He’s a big body, he protects the puck well. We like the fact he drives to the net. He’s willing to go and play in the dirty areas. He’s a right shot, a penalty killer.” — with ﬁles from Postmedia News
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A30 -–North NorthShore ShoreNews News – Sunday, July 7, 2013 A30 - Sunday, July 7, 2013
INDEX Community Notices ....................................1000 Announcements ...............................................1119 Employment..........................................................1200 Education .................................................................1400 Special Occasions...........................................1600 Marketplace ..........................................................2000 Children ......................................................................3000 Pets & Livestock ...............................................3500 Health............................................................................4000 Travel & Recreation ......................................4500 Business & Finance .......................................5000 Legals ............................................................................5500 Real Estate ..............................................................6000 Rentals .........................................................................6500 Personals ...................................................................7000 Service Directory .............................................8000 Transportation ....................................................9000
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BONNINGTON, Betty Pauline Passed across on Wednesday, July 3rd, 2013 at Lions Gate Hospital, aged 85 years. She is survived by brother Tom, sister-in-law Bonnie, three nieces, and four nephews and their families. Friends may attend a Memorial Service at Hollyburn Funeral Home, 1807 Marine Drive, West Vancouver, B.C., on Wednesday, July 10th, 2013 at 2:00p.m. Cremation. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations to the Alzheimer Society would be appreciated. For those wishing to share a memory of Betty, please visit www.hollyburnfunerals.com Hollyburn Funeral Home 604-922-1221
Lions Gate Hospital Foundation wishes to thank those individuals who made a donation in the month of June 2013 in memory of the following individuals: Ann Andrews Josephine Begley Roy Blaney Mohamad R. Bonakdarpour Brenda Bond John Bright Michael Chadwick Ernest Chappell Fong Foo Chow John Colclough Eric Crossin Doris Davis Carl Drugge (Mary) Monica Eddy Patricia Emler Jens Gadtke Mary Gourlay Gordon Grant Scott Gray Terry Hannay Rankin Hay Charles Newton Hopkins
Joan Jackson Jo-Ann Johnston Constance Kennedy Nora Kulchyski Parvin Khadivi Julianna Lake Jeremy Lees Alexander MacQuarrie Marilyn Joyce Magnison Dallas Malcolm Roger McKenzie Aileen McLellan Donald McLeod Robert Mercer Bente Moore Archibald Morrison Aiko Nabata Ann Neely Gloria Noga Aboul Ojagh Norma Olmstead James “Jeep” Patterson
James B. Patterson William Pidgeon Bill Plant George Ptic Gaspar Remedios John Resch Soheil Roohani Alan Ross Marcia Rowlands John Ryan Agnes Schmitt Daisy Scott Jane Shabala Douglas Shera Charles Trimble Claudette Uncles Lloyd Vaughan Mary White Stanley Whittle Mary Ziola
Donations made in honour of these individuals have been designated to the North Shore Hospice, the purchase of medical equipment, the chemotherapy clinic, pediatrics and The HOpe Centre. Donations may be made on-line at www.lghfoundation.com, by telephone at 604-984-5785 or at the Foundation ofﬁce at Lions Gate Hospital, 231 East 15th St., North Vancouver, BC, V7L 2L7.
Celebrate the lives of loved ones with your stories, photographs and tributes on
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GILLARD - Richard (Dick)
passed away peacefully at his home surrounded by his family on June 28, 2013. He will be dearly missed by his wife Kelly and his 6 children: Brad, Dave, Alex (Boomer), Katie, Sam and Mitchell and his two siblings Suzanne and Larry. Dick was described best as a “high octane” guy who spent his early years in Ontario and most of his adult life in Vancouver. He was very generous with his time and gave back to his community through various volunteer groups. His love of life and positive attitude was infectious. He left an indelible mark on everyone blessed to be a part of his full and accomplished life. He will ultimately be remembered for his love of family and friends, his neverending pursuit of a fun time and his passion for a fulfilled and meaningful life. Thank you to Dr. Paul Sugar and the nurses from Vancouver Coastal Health for your wonderful care.
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SCHOLZE - Carl (Charly)
OSEMAN Terrence Keith (Terry)
It is with great sadness that we announce the passing of Terry at the North Shore Hospice on June 12th, 2013 at the age of 78. Terry was born and raised in Bury, Lancashire, England. He attended Eastward Junior and Senior Comprehensive Schools before receiving his training at Yates Duxbury as a Mechanical Engineer. An avid and very talented soccer player Terry played for the Bury Boys before moving on to play with the Manchester United Boys, a semi professional league as goal keeper. In 1957 Terry immigrated to Vancouver where he continued to play soccer before being sidelined with a knee injury but continued on in a coaching capacity with the young team “The Bidets” at his much loved Mahon Park. In his professional career Terry worked for Vancouver based H.A. Simons, then the American firm Formex residing in Oregon, Tennessee and New Hampshire. When he returned to Vancouver he found employment with Sandwell & Co. where he became their consultant for the Pacific Rim. He then went on to start his own paper processing plant in South East Asia, residing in Hong Kong and then the Philippines. Terry loved to travel and experienced new adventures and was able to do that throughout his working career. Terry returned to Vancouver in 1987 and over the next ten years worked as a consultant on various projects. Terry officially retired in 1998. Upon his return to Vancouver he became involved with the West Vancouver Cricket Club, Lynn Valley Legion and the Army & Navy Veterans Club where he reunited with many of his friends from his early days in Vancouver. He was always ready to share a glass of beer and swap some stories. Predeceased by daughter Gail in 1985 Terry will be greatly missed by Anita his wife of 30 years, children Lesley (Graham), Susan (David) grandchildren Ashley (Robert), Haydn, Richard (Melissa), Josie and great granddaughter Gracelyn. Special thanks to Dr. Annette McCall, we could not have done it without you. A memorial Service will be held on July 13th, 2013 at 11:00 am at Lynn Valley Full Gospel Church located at 1160 East 29th Street North Vancouver. In lieu of flowers donations to the Canadian Cancer Society or North Shore Hospice would be appreciated. Forever in our Thoughts and Hearts.
Our dear friend Charly passed away on Tuesday, at the age of 78 after suffering a heart attack in his apartment. Everyone who knew Charly will miss his friendly smile and his sunny disposition. Charly collected tins and bottles to support many charities, inclluding the children’s hospital, Peta, the Seashepherds and many others. He enjoyed life by travelling, swimming in the ocean and most of all communicating with the many people around him. There will be a memorial service for Charly on Sunday, July 7th, at 3o’clock at 2860 Bellevue Ave.
TOMPKINS - Norma Vera
Passed away peacefully on June 30, 2013 at the age of 76 years. She is survived by husband Brian, daughter Norma-Jean (Dennis), grandson Cameron, sister Alberta, goddaughter/niece Erin and brother Don (Lorraine). Predeceased by her sister Jean, parents Thomas Kavanagh and Vera (Blayone) Orr, and brother Allan. Norma was born in Regina in 1936. She moved with her family to Vancouver in 1942. After her marriage to Brian in 1960, they made their home in North Vancouver for 35 years. Norma and Brian have resided in Maple Ridge, close to family for the last 12 years. The family wishes to thank the staff of ICU and 3 North, Ridge Meadows Hospital and the staff of the High Acuity Unit, Abbotsford Hospital for their compassionate care. A Memorial Service will be held at Boal Chapel 1505 Lillooet Road North Vancouver, BC Thursday, July 11th, 2013 at 2:00 p.m. She will always be loved, sadly missed, and forever remembered. Condolences may be sent to: www.firstmemorialfuneral.com
North Vancouver, BC 604-980-3451
LOST CAT 1 yr old neutered male black with white chest and paws and blue eyes. Lost near 22nd and Jefferson Ave, W Van. Call 604-805-0793. Reward.
FOUND in Lighthouse Park Chain, Talisman keepsake with tuft of hair attached. Call: (604) 561-7095
Who needs Pink Flamingos? Let everyone know with a Classiﬁed Announcement Ad.
All advertising published in this newspaper is accepted on the premise that the merchandise and services offered are accurately described and willingly sold to buyers at the advertised All advertising published in this newspaper is prices. Advertisers are aware of the thesemerchandise conditions. accepted on the premise that Advertising doesare notaccurately conform described to these and services that offered standards or sold that to is deceptive and willingly buyers at or the misleading, advertised Advertisers are aware of these conditions. isprices. never knowingly accepted. If any reader Advertising non-compliance that does notwith conform to these encounters these standards standards or you that inform is deceptive or misleading, we ask that the Publisher of this is never knowingly If any reader newspaper and Theaccepted. Advertising Standards encounters non-compliance with these standards Council of B.C. OMISSION AND ERROR: The we ask that you inform the Publisher of this publishers do not guarantee the insertion of newspaper and The Advertising Standards aCouncil particular onAND a specified of advertisement B.C. OMISSION ERROR: date, The or at all, although effort the will insertion be made to publishers do not every guarantee of a particular advertisement on a specified meet the wishes of the advertisers. Further,date, the or at all, although will for be made to publishers do not every accepteffort liability any loss meet the wishes theanadvertisers. Further, the or damage causedofby error or inaccuracy in publishers liability for any loss the printingdoofnotanaccept advertisement beyond the or damage caused by an error or inaccuracy in amount paid for the space actually occupied by the printing of an advertisement beyond the the portion which the amount paidofforthe theadvertisement space actuallyinoccupied by error occurred. or changes willthe be the portion of Any the corrections advertisement in which made in the next available issue.orThe Northwill Shore error occurred. Any corrections changes be made in availablefor issue. Theone North Shore News willthebenext responsible only incorrect News willwith be responsible for only oneportion incorrect insertion liability limited to that of insertion with liability limited portion of the advertisement affected by to thethat error. Request the advertisement affected by the error. Request for adjustments or corrections on charges must for adjustments or corrections on charges must be made within 30 days of the ad’s expiration. be made within 30 days of the ad’s expiration.
For For best best results results please please check check your your ad ad for for accuracy accuracy the the first first day day it it appears. appears. Refunds Refunds made only after 7 business days notice!
Sunday, July 7, 2013 – North Sunday, July 7, 2013 - NorthShore ShoreNews News–- A31 A31
For Sale Miscellaneous
MOBILITY SCOOTER Mint condition Fortress 2000 Scooter. Practically new 4 wheel model. Charger included. Asking $1800 OBO. Call: (604) 805-4512
ILAC APPLIANCE & VACUUMS
Art & Collectibles
DONATIONS NEEDED We need your support. Give where you live. Lions Gate Hospital Thrift Shop 128 West 15th Street North Vancouver Mon.-Sat. 10:00 to 4:00 (604) 987-5938 Any good saleable items would be greatly appreciated. All proceeds are used to help purchase equipment and add to the comforts of the Lions Gate Hospital. Call: (604) 987-5938 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org.
FOREST LAWN CEMETERY PLOT, Ascension section $7900 obo. Call 604-987-2948
For Sale Miscellaneous
DOGWOOD SHOP Gifts Galore Auxiliary to the Lions Gate Hospital East 15th St. North Vancouver [ main lobby ] 100% of all the sales go to the Lions Gate Hospital
BRITISH INDIAN Rug (wool) yellow & blue colors: 10x14. Bird of Paridise Glass Window Panel: 27'x53' must pickup, Call 604-985-8627
JOHN DALY golf tour bag, in brand new condition, all leather $100. 604-986-4673
Wanted to Buy
Old Books Wanted also: Photos Postcards, Letters, Paintings. (no text books/encyclopedia) I pay cash. 604-737-0530
TRUTH IN ''EMPLOYMENT'' ADVERTISING Glacier Media Group makes every effort to ensure you are responding to a reputable and legitimate job opportunity. If you suspect that an ad to which you have responded is misleading, here are some hints to remember. Legitimate employers do not ask for money as part of the application process; do not send money; do not give any credit card information; or call a 900 number in order to respond to an employment ad. Job opportunity ads are salary based and do not require an investment. If you have responded to an ad which you believe to be misleading please call the Better Business Bureau at 604-682-2711, Monday to Friday, 9am - 3pm or email email@example.com and they will investigate.
Live in Caregiver req’d to look after an Elderly Lady in West Van. Must have certificate & ref’s. Email to: firstname.lastname@example.org or Fax Resume to: 604-926-6802
FULL TIME RECEPTIONIST
required for property Management company in North Vancouver. Start date of July 22, 2013. Duties to include answering busy 8 line switchboard, data entry, mail and liaison with clients, trades and staff. Previous reception experience would be an asset. Hours are Monday to Friday, 8:30am to 4:30pm. Salary commensurate with experience. Please send resume to: email@example.com
FOODSAFE 1 Day Courses #1 in BC • $67 • 604-272-7213 www.foodsafe-courses.com
15 YEARS EXP in Math & Stats tutoring with proven results. Tia 604-603-9612, 604-929-9612
20/'%0 -'! "'$$ ,"###
ORTON GILLINGHAM TUTOR with 18 yrs exp. Gr 1 - 4. Multi sensory learning and success for the student. Pat 604-983-2913
Upgrade your skills.
QUALIFIED TO teach ESL, all ages, in your home or with a group at mall/shop 604-328-4267
Find education training in the Classiﬁeds.
Place Your Garage Sale Ad Online Now!
CHILEAN WICKER chair $25; pine table (with leaf) and 3 chairs $60. 778-316-7206 Walnut Dining ste, hutch, 6 chrs, & table: $450 obo. 6 kitchen chairs: $200 obo. Office furniture $100 + more. 604-340-3378
FREE FILL - Delivered for free. North & West Van. Minimum 5 yards. 604-985-4211
ONE CALL DOES IT ALL!
From the City to the Valley
For Sale - Miscellaneous
EMPLOYMENT General Employment
WHOLE BODY VIBRATION Fitness Machine Clearance Sale. WBV machines from $99! 819 West 1st Street, North Vancouver, V7P1A4 604-985-4398 email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Sales • Service • We buy
OFFICE Coordinator needed for plumbing & heating company. Email: email@example.com
Travel Agency in West Vancouver requires a full time RECEPTIONIST/ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT to start immediately. Responsibilities include answering phone and directing calls, working with travel consultants and clients, general office administration and daily monitoring and upkeep of social media. Excellent command of the English language, communication skills and understanding of Social Media advertising as well as being able to interact well as a team player are required. A thorough understanding of basic computer programs is also required. Forward resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org Only applicants accepted for interviews will be contacted.
Summer is here........and we’re looking for Servers and Hostesses For our busy patio season.
Please apply in person at: 1550 Phillip Ave., N.Van. before 11am or after 2pm. Vancouver’s oldest restaurant established 1926, voted Best Breakfast www.tomahawkrestaurant.com 16 years in a row.
place ads online @
is now looking for a qualiﬁed person for the roles of
ASSOCIATE FINANCIAL CONSULTANT & FINANCIAL CONSULTANT
• Enjoying working with people • Self motivated • Outgoing • Able to work in a fast paced environment Income: $60,000 to $100,000 based on experience Please send resumes or drop off to: email@example.com
WORK WITH US & GROW A CAREER Glacier Media Group is growing. Check our job board regularly for the latest openings. www.glaciermedia.ca/careers
HEY KIDS! The North Shore News is accepting applications for the following routes: 1110210 – Belloc St., Berkley Rd., Keats Rd., Shelley Rd., Swinburne Ave. 1150012 – Chaucer Ave., Fromme Rd., Milton Ave., Shakespeare Ave., 1000215 – E. 6th St., E. 7th St., E. Keith Rd., Queensbury Ave., Sutherland Ave 1170013 – Crestwood Ave., Delbrook Ave., Genoa Cres., Greenway Ave., Hermosa Ave., Vienna Cres.,
Please call 604-986-1337 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org
The best part of my job
is helping you complete yours. Because working here is about more than helping customers choose the right product. *2(4 )';02 #)-1!5 ) :177868!<8 1! 23816 +1/84% &8 <)++ 12 .0!+8)431!5 ";06 1!!86 ;6)!58, )!: 12(4 #" )'1+12" 2; 2)9 1!2; #" 1!!86 9;28!21)+ 2; 38+9 <042;#864 <68)28 ) 49)<8 $;623 <)++1!5 3;#8% =@<?;A ?@D EF8DB FC =@D >F7D :DEF?9 The Home Depot, the world’s largest home improvement retailer, is currently hiring quick learners who are customer service focused to work in our stores across Canada. Many positions available including: • Cashiers • Lot Associates • Pro Desk Associates • Freight Team Associates • Sales Associates, Plumbing
PARK ROYAL HOME DEPOT NOW HIRING: Apply online at homedepotjobs.ca/8789 and discover how you can unleash your inner orange or visit us with your resume at 840 Main Street, Park Royal Village. If helping people comes to you as naturally as smiling, then our customer-facing career opportunities may be a perfect ﬁt for you. To expedite the application process, please bring your application conﬁrmation # (ends in BR) and 2 pieces of government ID (one with a picture).
We are committed to diversity as an equal opportunity employer.
A32 -–North NorthShore ShoreNews News – Sunday, July 7, 2013 A32 - Sunday, July 7, 2013
Apartments & Condos
North Van Apt. Rentals
CENTRAL LONSDALE ★Av. Aug 1 Spacious 1 BR corner ste . Features large kitchen, lots of storage, heat/ hot water incl. N/s, n/p. $990 604-983-0634 1 & 2 BR’s, view, avail Now, 1 year lse, 125 West 19th, N/S, No Pets, coin w/d, 778-554-0537 1 BDRM $985, quiet bldg, 17th/ Lonsdale, sec prkg, reno’d, incl heat h/w, 604-990-8262 985-1658 1 Br, $930, 2nd floor, August 1 Heat & h/w incl. quiet. gated, free outside prkg, no pets 1 yr lease. 310 E. 2nd. 604-700-7572
1 BR, ChesterfIeld & 15th, mnt view, balc. $880 & up, incl ht, hw, cbl, NP, 1 yr lse, 604-330-4555
1 BR+ den, large, Time Bldg. decks, wd, ug prkg/2 storage, ns, np Aug 1. $1700, 604-614-7589 1BR $930, Avail. Aug 1st Heat incl’d, quiet, gated prkg. n/p, walk to seabus. 1 year lease 163 West 5th. 604-980-7501
1BR W. 20th & Lonsdale, heat, hw & prkg, no pet, ns, Aug. 1st. Refs req’d. 604-960-0452 2 BDRM, 2 Bath, #1002 - 175 West 2nd St. view, 880sf, balc. ns np, Now, $1950. 604-353-8689
Apartments & Condos
North Van Apt. Rentals
2BR $1250, incl heat/hotwater, prkg, hw flrs, balc, quiet bldg, E 21st, Aug 1, no pets, 604-990-4088 2BR NR Cap U, very spacious, reno’d, ns/np, $1300 incls ht/hw, 1 prkg, avail Now, 604-921-4384 3 BR $1500 Aug 1st, h/w flrs, incls ht, hw, Mile E of 2nd Narrows. NP, refs, 778-320-1554
★A QUIET BLDG ★ 2BR, 2 f/bath, 1200sf, grd flr, balc, North face, $1500, Aug1. Carpets, drapes, ht, h/w, gated prkg avail, no cats/dogs 604-986-7745 BACH $800 avail Now, 2 BR $1200 Aug 1, uper Lonsdale, incl patio, heat/hw nr bus/shop, No dogs, NS, 778-996-1263 BACH $850/mo New Reno’s, June 15th, heat, hotwater, h/w floors, ns, np, 604-971-2456 Delbrook Gardens 777 W. Queens, 2 br $1595, 3 br $2100 604-990-2971, Wkends 778-227-5042
MOUNTAIN VILLAGE APTS 3 BR’s Apt Avail Now/Aug 1 Call 604-988-3828 www.mountainvillage.ca
MOVE-IN BONUS Vista Del Mar
2 BDRM Apt, 1180sf, 2 baths, h/w flrs, balcony, partial view. 120 E. 4th, $1550. Call 604-984-2030 2 BDRM, Central Lonsdale, 3rd floor, very lrg suite, newer reno’s incl’d new appliances & dishwasher, faces south, heat & h/water incl, no pets, $1700 604-838-5020, 604-699-5264
DODWELL STRATA MGT
2 BR $1130 Aug 1, 2 BR $1150 Aug 10th, cntrl Lonsdale, carpets, incls heat & hot/water, no pets, 604-986-6418 2 BR large, $1200, July 1st, heat, hot water, hardwood flrs, storage, ns, np, 604-971-2456 2 BR, south corner, top flr, $1200, balc, heat/hw inc, h/w fl, Adult bldg, ref’s. ns, np. 604-904-9507 2 BR, ste, $1100, Avail July 15 Gated prkg, quiet, drapes, heat incl. no pets, 1 yr lease, 321 East 2nd. 604-987-5802
2 BR ste’s avail July & Aug. Lynn Valley, from $1195. Parklike Setting, Outdoor Pool, Playground. drapes, heat & prkg. incld. 1 yr lease. no pets 1228 Emery Pl. 604- 987- 4922
145 West Keith Road. Studio (Now); 1BR’s (Aug 1); 2BR’s (Aug 1) Beautiful views. Indoor pool. Heat & Hot Water included. Small pet ok.
Apartments & Condos
West Van Apt. Rentals
Westwind Apts 2025 Bellevue Ave, 2 br ully reno’d, mtn view Cat OK Senior discount 604-913-0734 2 BDRM, 2 bath, waterfront apt, 6th flr, new kitchen, insuite laundry, over 1100 sf, $3200, np. Shows like new. 604-377-7616
Houses - Rent
6 BR, 4.5 bath, Central Lonsdale, includes legal 2 br ste, reno’d, dbl garage, nr school, quite area, $4700+util immed. 604-725-4873 BRITISH PROPERTIES, view 4br, 3 bath, office, 2 kitchens, up/ down cov’d decks, lrg yrd, garage $2900+util July 1. 604-725-4873
Luxury Over The Seawall! BACHELOR, pool, rec. room, pet ok, 2190 Bellevue Ave 604-926-6287
Park Royal Towers
Completely Renovated All Utilities Included
1 BR (700-770 sq.ft.) 2 BR (1070 sq.ft.) 3 BR (1370 sq.ft.) Penthouse (1650 sq.ft.) Spectacular City & Ocean Views’ Huge Balconies Walk to Shops & Transit Hardwood Floors Gym, Swimming Pool
604-922-3246 935 Marine Drive
PARKRIDGE TERRACE 110 E. Keith Rd. Great location, park like setting, sauna, indoor pool, parking available. ★ Studio $965, 1 BR $1100, 2 BR $1395 No pets, 604-988-7379 www.glassmanpm.com
STUNNING OCEANFRONT LOCATION Shorewood Manor 2020 Bellevue Avenue Large 2 BR from $3000 Unobstructed Water Views Professionally Managed Indoor pool, No Pets, Incl Heat & Hot Water Call 604.926.2713 www.austeville.com
THE PIER 9ft ceiling, air/c, 7 appl, 1
The Pink Palace on the Seawall
TUCKTON PLACE 1520 Chesterfield. Studio apt there for $850. and a 1 bdrm for $995. 604 990-2971, wknd 778-340-7406 WOODCROFT Fullerton Av 1 br, Seymour Bldg, updated & westfacing, quiet, gated & guarded. Short walk to Park Royal alongCap Rivr, pool, gym, u/g pkg,utils, $1200, Aug 1, 604-612-8267
To advertise in the North Shore News Classiﬁed
Indoor/outdoor pools. Fitness centre & billiard room, no smoking 2222 Bellevue Ave. To view: 604-926-0627
GRANDMANOR GUESTHOUSE Furnished Accom, Day/Wk/Mo grandmanor.ca 604-988-6082 HOMAWAY INNS Specializing in furn accom at reas rates. call 604-723-7820 or visit www.homawayinns.com
N Van, AVAIL NOW! Fully furn self contained 1 BR ste, own wd, alarm, ns, np, wkly clean, suits 1, $975 all inclusive, 604-990-4835
QUALITY SHORT TERM 1 - 2 BR mtn/city view suites www.lionsgatesuites.com
★VICTORIA PARK SHORT STAY ★ 1 & 2 BR Apts, from $1500/mth. Ideal for 1-6 mo stay. Renos, families, pet ok. 604-329-3272 www.vicparkshortstay.ca
GARAGE - SECURE 600SQFT LANE ACCESS $650 Monthly 604- 218-7964. 604-985-5333
Houses - Rent
2 Br, Edgemont Village, big yard, sunny, quiet, h/w flrs, w/d, $1500, n/s, Avail now. Call 604-988-7338
CLASSI FI ED
SEMI-WATERFRONT VIEW 4 bdrm+den home, Whytecliff area, West Van. 3f/p. NS/NP. Avail. Sept 1. $3,400 monthly. Call: (604) 921-7175
~ Opened in 1987 ~
Preschool program offering swimming, music, French. SEMI WATERFRONT, 3 BR, 2bath, Travers Ave, West Bay area, nr Radcliffe Beach, Character home, pets ok, 6 appls, nr bus/schl, avail Now, $3695/mo + utils, 604-506-2751
Full or part-time. 2.5 yrs - 6 yrs. In Tempe Heights, off 29th, between Lonsdale/William.
Jane & Pam 604-985-3783
WEST VAN, Dundarave, 4 bdrm, walk to shops/seawall, $3600/m, no pets, Details @ 604-319-7674
PRIVATE OFFICES, Meeting Room/Boardroom, Kitchen 3 MONTHS FREE RENT Call Farhad at 604-765-0000 or email email@example.com
CFA Himalayan Kittens Show cattery pet $500.00+alter prefer home W/no cat/dog Port Moody (604) 939-1231
Cares! The North Shore News has partnered with the BC SPCA to encourage responsible pet guardianship and the humane treatment of animals. Before purchasing a new puppy, ensure the seller has provided excellent care and treatment of the animal and the breeding parents. For a complete guide to ﬁnding a reputable breeder and other considerations when acquiring a new pet, visit spca.bc.ca.
150sf - 600sf Prime Office Space Avail for Lease. Excellent Rates! Call Jeff or Ross 604-980-3003
★CATS & KITTENS★ FOR ADOPTION !
You Want It We’ve Got It Find What You’re Looking for in the Classiﬁeds.
1 BR & office, garden lvl, bright S. exp. Sentinel Hill, West Van, ns/ np, suit 1, July 1st, $1225 incls utils, shr’d w/d, 604-925-1250
2 BDRM bsmt, Central Lonsdale, 2 yrs old, 5appl, $1325 incl utils, n/s n/p. Now Call 604-716-8507 2 BR Edgemont Village, carport big yard, 1 yr lease or mth/mth, $2100. Children & sm pets ok. 604-926-2149, 778-772-8691
WHISTLER, Beautiful 1 bdrm condo, completely renovated, sleeps four, complete kitchen, cozy living area with fireplace. Flat screen TV, VCR, DVD. In suite laundry. Balcony overlooking courtyard, U/g parking. Pool, hot tub, sauna. Sun to Thurs: $99 per night. Fri & Sat: $109 per night based on two night minimum. For reservations or more info go to www.magellan.directvacations.com or call 604-785-5672
Need Cash Today? Own a Vehicle?
Borrow Up To $25,000
No Credit Checks! Cash same day, local ofﬁce
7010 Personals Lily’s Relaxation Centre AmazingMassage! Open: 10am-10pm NICE ORIENTAL SERVICE
1050 Marine Dr. North Van.
place ads online @
GERMAN SHEPHERD, 6 left, pure bred, dewormed, shots, $650 ea, Abbot 604-614-0363
REAL ESTATE 6030
Money to Loan
LUXURY MASSAGE 778-340-2778 1053 Marine Dr, North Van
(by McKay) parking at rear
1 BR, large, private home ns np, Grand Blvd area $900. avail immed 604-987-3031
WATERFRONT LUXURY prkg, 100 E. Esplanade: 2 & 3 br $2,450 - $3300, 162 Victory Ship Way 1 br $1,600 hotel/gym access Anson Rlty Helen 604-671-7263.
www.DRIFTWOODDANCE.com A fun and inclusive environment for all ages. Classes start July 8!
TEMPE TOTS DAYCARE
Bright Furn room, tv, w/d, kitch, in lovely quiet home for NS healthy female $495 inclusive or less for small help 604-987-3726
Music/Dance Instruction GERMAN SHEPHERD X Lab pups, 8weeks old, 1st shots, $300, call 604-657-2072
Studio (Aug 1); 1 BR’s ( Now & Aug 1); 2 BR’s (Aug 1) Mnt/Ocean views, incl. heat & h/w. Tennis courts, indoor pool, saunas, exercise & games rooms. Walk to beach & shops. Small pet ok.
Lots & Acreage
2 BR, great ste, Blueridge, new kitch, inste wd, ns/np, $1380 incl utils, Now/Aug 1, 604-787-6245 2BR, FULLY furn, nr Cap U, w/d, lrg yard, NS, pets negot, Now, $1000 incl utils, 604-841-6344 3 BR upper lvl ste, 375 Bryden Way, garage, 1,200 sf, np, $1700+utils. Now, 604-987-1005 AMBLESDE, NEW 2 bdrm, 1 bath, g/l, 900sf, own w/d, all appl, h/w floors, own garden, ns np, $1800 incl util. 604-512-5753 GRAND BLVD area, Upstairs 2BR, lg liv.room, f/p, 550sq’ of sundeck, beautiful view. $1800. Aug 1. 604 255-1952, 980-0226
1BDRM/1 FULL BATH GORGEOUS SUITE 9 ft ceilings, radiant heat, gas F/ P, SS appl., in quiet cul-de-sac close to bus, amenities, Deep Cove & much more. Shared util. N/S, N/P, $1,200 /Mo. Justin 604-209-0965 firstname.lastname@example.org On Grand Blvd, new home 1 BR ste, 5appls, hw flrs, ns/np, Aug 1, incls util/cbl, $1125, 980-4974 Upper Lons, 2 BR + den, 2 bath, upr flr of house, Aug 1, $1400 + utils, ns/np 604-868-1210
2 BDRM, 2 level, grd flr entry, 5 yr old bldg, patio, concrete bldg, in heart of Dundarave, np. Shows like new $2850. 604-377-7616
WATER VIEW LOT - PRICED BELOW ASSESSED VALUE! Walk to all Lower Gibsons has to offer! Call Shauna or visit www.shaunagold.com for details 604-218-2077. $180,000.
GALIANO EXECUTIVE Home & Cabin on priv beach, completely furn’d, many extras, ready to move in. Reduced to $849,000! Global Force Rlty. 604-802-8711 www.yourlinktorealestate.ca
classifieds.nsnews.com • classifieds.nsnews.com • classifieds.nsnews.com
BEST LAKE FRONT FROM VAN only 1 hr, nr Bellingham, 2,900 sft, 5 br, 4.5 bath, 19 yr old home. Beautiful low bank waterfront, $679,000. Call 604-734-1300
HOME SERVICES Find the professionals you need to create the perfect renovation. To advertise call 604-630-3300
Collectibles & Classics
Scrap Car Removal
#1 FREE Scrap Vehicle Removal Ask about $500 Credit!!! $$ PAID for Some 604.683.2200 1988 FLEETWOOD Brougham d’Elegance Rare, orig owner car! 83km! Perfect cond Collector Car Status 25-yrs! $10,950. D# 10578 Auto Depot NVan 604-727-3111
1992 CHRYSLER Lebaron, V6, convertible, new engine, gd cond, $1995 FIRM 604-500-1480
1989 Rolls Royce Silver Spur Exc. cond. Auto, 98K kms, local car, blk/parch leather. $22,000. (604) 538-6319
HOME SERVICES 8030 8055
Service From Call
Family Owned & Operated
Sport Utilities/ 4x4’s/Trucks
EVAS CLEANING SERVICES Licensed & Bonded Quality Cleaning ★ Move in/out We do the work personally! Ewa 604-220-0467 Eva 604-290-6061
2002 Acura MDX Auto, 290K km, new trans, fully loaded, sun roof, $7750, 604-250-5650
Sports & Imports
SCRAP CAR REMOVAL No Wheels, No Problem
CASH FOR ALL COMPLETE CARS OPEN 24 HRS. INCLUDING HOLIDAYS
MIKE: 604-872-0109 2005 PONTIAC WAVE LT, 104,000 kms, black, a/c, fully loaded, auto, newer brakes, timing belt and tires, sunroof, runs great. $3900 Firm. 778-846-5275
SCRAP CAR & TRUCK REMOVAL
CASH FOR ALL VEHICLES
604-790-3900 OUR SERVIC 2H
AGGRESSIVE CONCRETE Professional Polished Concrete Floors Grinding, polishing, sealing, beautifying. Perfect for new radiant heat concrete floors. North Shore Company
07 AUDI A4 S-LINE QUATTRO 3.6
07 VOLVO C70 CONVERTIBLE
STK 952570 WAS $27,900
Auto, leather, loaded, only 48,000kms.
Demolition 10 CADILLAC SRX AWD
Excavating - Drain Tile Old garage, carport, house, pool, repair main waterline, break concrete & removal. Licensed • Insured • WCB
Luxury performance pkg, only 32,000kms. STK 952500
10 JEEP WRANGLER SAHARA With everything life throws at you, who has time to clean?
Call Merry Maids.
It’s one less thing to worry about.
2004 JAGUAR XJ8, fully loaded, serviced, exc cond. $11,000 obo Estate sale 604-837-9578
M/HOME CORSAIR 20 FT, low km, 1972 average cond, $1,995 firm Squamish 604-500-1480
★RITE-WAY★ DRAINAGE & SEWER 15% OFF - 604-925-8711
$20/HR. Quality House cleaning. 604-983-3477 www.qualityhc.com
cont. on next page
• 6-year / 120,000km transferable Powertrain warranty coverage, with options to upgrade to comprehensive extended warranty.
• 7 days / 1000km exchange privilege • 100 point inspection • Carproof Vehicle History Report (carproof.com)
12 FORD F150 XLT STK 952640 WAS $35,900
09 MERCEDES BENZ ML 320
Diesel, leather, navigation.
STK 952650 WAS $28,900
Stk 951661 WAS $36,900
12 BUICK REGAL GRAND SPORT
13 FORD ESCAPE SEL
EXP’D CEMENT Finisher. I can form, place & finish any concrete job. Peter 604-988-8856 anytime
ONE CALL DOES IT ALL!
From the City to the Valley
Leather, navigation, sunroof, only 12,000kms. Stk 952840
AWD, navigation, leather, only 6,000kms.
STK 952630 WAS $35,900
10 BMW 328I XDRIVE
11 FORD F150 XLT SUPER CAB
STK 952330 WAS $26,900
Navigation, leather, only 43,000kms.
SOME OF THE BENEFITS THE HONDA PRE-OWNED PROGRAM OFFERS:
11 MERCEDES BENZ C350
4Matic, navigation, leather, only 14,000kms.
EcoBoost, CreCab, 4x4.
EUROPEAN QUALITY Housecleaning, reliable, exp , ref’s avail, also Move In or Out, 604 760-7702
12 MINI COOPER CONVERTIBLE
EUROPEAN CLEANING Service. 15 yrs experience, excellent refs. Call Ivana 604-987-9290
place ads online @
Loaded, only 47,000kms.
(604) 209-2026 2001 Pontiac Grand Am SE 1 53,500 kms, Automatic. GM maintained. Garage kept. In 100% working order. Trouble free car... good on gas. $4,800 Call: (604) 926-6902
Scrap Car Removal
Scrap/Car Removal No Wheels No Problem
Kennedy & Sons Construction, 30yrs exp, Carpentry, Rott Repairs, Sundecks, 604-817-9004
Sunday, July 7, 2013 – North Sunday, July 7, 2013 - NorthShore ShoreNews News–- A33 A33
12 BUICK ENCLAVE CXL
13 FORD MUSTANG GT CONVERTIBLE
STK 952420 WAS $39,900
AWD, leather, loaded, only 11,000kms.
$43,900 816 AUTOMALL DRIVE, NORTH VANCOUVER
11 CADILLAC CTS
12 TOYOTA PRIUS
STK 952470 WAS $35,900
Tech pkg, leather, sunroof, navigation, only 4,000kms.
Luxury pkg, only 27,000kms.
10 MERCEDES BENZ GLK 350
09 CHEVY COBALT LT
STK 952700 WAS $37,900
Sunroof, nav., leather, only 38,000kms.
2010 Jeep Wrangler Unlimited Sahara 2007 Jeep Wrangler Unlimited Sport Auto, only 48,000kms. Stk# 13044B
6spd manual, black, hard top. Stk#P5708B
2011 Jeep Grand Cherokee Laredo 2011 Dodge Ram 1500 SLT Quad Cab
Very clean, local. Stk#13136A
2009 Honda Civic DXG
2009 Jeep Wrangler Unlimited Rubicon
Black, only 86,000kms. Stk# P5837
2007 Jeep Compass Only 90,000kms. Stk# 13365A
Auto, a/c, power group, loaded, only 33,000kms.
12 GMC YUKON SLT
04 CHEV CAVALIER
4x4, leather, sunroof, loaded.
White, 4x4, local, very clean. Stk# 5822
4x4, auto, freedom hardtop, Stk# P5826
4dr, auto, one owner, only 28,000kms.
• Manufacturer’s warranty • 30-day/2500 km no-hassle exchange privilege • 150 + point inspection • 24-hour roadside assistance
2010 Dodge Ram 1500 SLT Quad Cab
Low kms, loaded, park assist. Stk# 13218A
1600 MARINE DR., N.V. 604.980.8501
Northshore Auto Mall, 800 Automall Dr. North Van www.carternorthshore.com
A34 -–North NorthShore ShoreNews News – Sunday, July 7, 2013 A34 - Sunday, July 7, 2013
HOME SERVICES cont. from previous page
NORTH SHORE GUTTER DIVISION Call 604-987-7663
A & A MILLWOOD QUALITY DRYWALL SERVICE
• Repairs • Renovations • New construction • Textured ceilings Prompt service. Free estimates.
Maintenance & Repairs. ★ Fast Reliable Service ★ Reasonable Rates ★ Experienced
Cell 604-671-0084 Email: email@example.com ACE DRYWALL. Avail immed. Board, tape, spraytex, repairs. 16 yr exp. No job too small. Mike 604-808-2432, 604-985-4321
Michael 604 619-1126
VINCE’S MAGIC Drywalling & textured ceiling repairs. Complete drywall & taping. 604-307-2295
A LICENSED electrician #19807 semi-retired, small jobs only. 604-689-1747 pgr 604-686-2319
● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ●
ALL YOUR electrical & reno needs. Lic’d electrician #37940. Bonded & insured 604-842-5276 ALP ELECTRIC #89724 Low price, big/small jobs, free est Satisfaction guar 604-765-3329 LICENSED ELECTRICIAN (#15232) Reas. rates. Small jobs ok 604-985-6654, 604-377-2200 LOOKING FOR A NORTH SHORE Electrician? #39593 Call POSITRON 778-859-4154 YOUR ELECTRICIAN $29 service call. Insured. Lic # 89402. Fast same day service guar’d. We love small jobs! 604-568-1899
# 1 BACKHOES, BOBCATS, EXCAVATORS & DUMP TRUCKS Drainage, Paving, landscaping, stump / rock / cement / oil tank & demos, dirt removal, paver stones, Jackhammer, Water / sewer line / sumps. Slinger avail. 24 hrs. Call 341-4446 or 254-6865
TEEPEE CONSTRUCTION Ultra Mini Excavator Can access areas as narrow as 2’ 3’’ Concrete breaking, underpinning, trenching, stump removal, rock placement, landscaping 604-319-9155 Excavating - Drain Tile Demolitions. Fully insured • WCB 604-716-8528
NORTH SHORE FENCES
Quality work by professionals Repairs and construction 604-230-3559
Renovations Demolition Plumbing Drywall Carpentry ● Cabinetry Painting ● Electrical Kitchens & Bath Flooring ● Paving Fences & Decks Insured & WCB
604-761-7745 ARMS & Minds Renos Carpentry cabinets, doors, finishing, flooring, tile, drywall, paint, deck, fence, siding, electrical, plumbing. 25 yrs exp.
ABBA RENOVATION carpentry, plumbing, wiring, painting, tiling. Work guar, Refs. (604)805-8463/ 986-4026 CARPENTRY- STRUCTURAL work, beams, framing, mouldings. Professional, precise & licensed. Call 778-233-0559
CHEAP LOADS Fast Reliable Service 604-922-5101
BATHROOMS & much more. 30 yrs on the North Shore. Working within your budget. 778-387-3626
GREAT SERVICE GREAT RESULTS GREAT LANDSCAPING - EVERY DAY -
• Gutter Installation, Cleaning & Repairs • Rooﬁng & Roof Repairs • Moss Control, Removal & Prevention 25 year Warranteed Leaf & Needle Guard
WCB – Fully Insured 100% Money Back Guarantee
604-340-7189 ACCREDITED BUSINESS
604-876-4604 ★RITE-WAY★ GUTTERS 15% OFF - 604-925-8711
capilanolandscaping.com CHULA VISTA LANDSCAPING General carpentry, patios concrete & stone work. Power washing. Retaining walls, decks, fences. Walkways, pavers & tiles. chulavistalandscaping.ca
JAPANESE GARDENER Landscape & maintenance, clean-ups, trimming. Reas, free est, 25 yrs exp 604-986-8126
★ Cedar fencing/decks ★ Stonework paving stones ★ Pergola’s ★ 30 Yrs Exp Call Danny 604-250-7824 www.constructivelandscaping.com
Certified Horticulturists Design • Planting • Maintenance Yard Clean-ups. Call Scott. www.KatsuraLandscaping.ca
20 Years Experience Retaining Walls, Paving Stones, Rock Garden, Fences Water Sprinklers SPECIAL SUMMER CLEAN-UP (Garden)
Lawn & Garden
A.A.BEST PRO GARDEN SERVICES LTD.
Lawn Maintenance, Moss Control, Trimming,Topping, Pruning, etc. Call Sukh
LIONS GATE Landscaping Ltd. Your Maintenance & Landscape Specialist 604-788-9687
CUSTOM STONEWORK & LANDSCAPES FOR OVER 50 YEARS! Fully Insured - Work Safe
778.321.2536 Constructive Landscaping Stonework.paving stones, Cedar decks/fences, Pergola’s. 30 yrs exp. Call Danny 604-250-7824 www.constructivelandscaping.com
T-A STONEWALL. Rockwalls, paving stones, Allan block walls, etc. 987-8155 / 250-4117 ww.tastonewall.com
AGGRESSIVE CONCRETE Professional Polished Concrete Floors. 778-919-7707 THUNDERBIRD GLASS Glass canopies, ext/int glass rails, frameless glass shower enclosures. Rick/Wayne 604-980-7511
Moving & Storage
JB’s PAINTING • Interior/Exterior • Professional • Reliable • North Shore company since 2001
MASTER BRUSHES PAINTING
■ ■ ■ ■
HEDGES & TREES POWER RAKING LAWN & GARDENING JUNK REMOVAL
George’s cell ★ 604-317-3552
A.All Area Gardening Service
• Annuals & Vegetables • Pruning, weeding etc. • Design & advice • Professional & experienced • References Available
604-984-4433 Contact Cari
TERRY’S DRIVEWAY SEALING Anniversary Special • Free ests North Shore Co. 604-980-7507
#1 BARGAIN rate on plumbing & drainage. No job too small.Ken 604-987-2890 cell 604-328-7439
Exterior Painting Experts
10% Off with this Ad! For all your plumbing, heating & reno needs. Lic Gas Fitter, Aman. 778-895-2005
Actual Plumbing & Heating, Boilers, Furnaces, Tankless, Hotwater tanks, 24/7, Seniors Disc. Lic. BBB, 604-874-4808
25 Years Experience Excellent Workmanship Reasonable Rates • 15 Yrs Guaranteed
PARS PRO PAINTER
■ High Quality Wrk ■ WCB/Ins ■ Re-Paint ■ 10 yrs exp ■ Team Work ■ Comm & Res. ■ Powerwashing ■ Ref’s
North Shore Co. Free Est. 604-868-9440 POINT GREY PAINTING
Int/Ext - Quality Guaranteed ! WCB★ Free Est ★ Insured ★
Summer Promo 25% off until Aug. 31st !
DELBROOK Licenced Plumber 604-729-6695
LARTERS PLUMBING.COM 40 g. gas hot water tank installed $850. Lic., insured 604-984-7814 LOCAL PLUMBER - Licensed, insured,GASFITTING, renos, Repairs. VISA 604-929-6956 PLUMBING BY BILL Installation, repairs Honest & reliable 604-980-0993
604-773-4549 Summer Cleaning: Driveways, walkways..Get rid of that moss & mess around your home or work.
APPLYING LASTING BEAUTY Exterior/Interior Specialist Quick & Clean Quality Craftsmanship Insured, Free Est., WCB Carter: 604-790-4554
A CLEAN PAINT JOB. Quality 1 room from $137. Int-ext, WCB 22 yrs exp. Cell: 604-727-2700 ALL-WAYS PAINTING. Quality work at an affordable price. Int/ext Visa. 604-985-0402 Excellent Pro Painting Service 20 yrs exp, refs, warranty. Reas, res/comm Richard 604-618-0205 PAINTING FOR LESS $$$ European quality Since 1982 Lowest Price Guaranteed! Interior experts. Paul 778.919.2213 www.finnlineinteriors.com ★ STAFFORD & SON ★ Interior/Exterior. Top quality work. Reas. rates. BBB, 604-809-3842
· Quality Custom Glass Canopies · Interior/Exterior Glass Rails · Frameless Showers & Skylights
FATHER & SON Power washing, Free estimate. Affordable 604-299-4791 Pars Pro Painting. Power Washing. Comm & res. 604-868-9440 POWERWASHING. GUTTERS & Windows. Best rates. Free est. Call Doug 604-985-4604 WEST COAST Home Services Power washing, window & gutter cleaning. Guaranteed lowest price WCB insured 604-984-4147
Renovations & Home Improvement
GENERAL CONTRACTOR From building permit drawings to construction One call does it all! WCB • Insured • Licensed
Licenced & Insured Local & Long Distance
MOVING & STORAGE
Atlas Vinyl Sundecks 'Your complete Sundeck Specialists' Vinyl Waterproofing, Deck Rebuilds, Custom Built Railings, Patio Covers, 778-285-2107
1175 W.15 St. North Van
Licensed & Insured
Give us an estimate and we will beat it!
Low Budget Moving.com
★ 604-652-1660 ★
FAIRWAY PAINTING Fully Insured 20 yrs. exp. • Free Est.
INTERIOR & EXTERIOR SPECIALS 10% OFF
Driveway, Walkway & Parking Lot Garage Apron / Speed Bump / Pot Hole / Patch Commercial & Residential www.jaconbrospaving.com
ALLEN ASPHALT concrete, brick, drains, foundations, walls, membranes 604-618-2304/ 820-2187
Renovations & Repair lam/wood flooring/tiling, finishing carpentry, drywall, sundecks & sidings, driveways, new roof & repairs. Qlty wrk, Free Est. 778-893-7277
AT YOUR HOME ROOFING SERVICES
No More HST! BOOK NOW! • Rooﬁng & Roof Repairs • Duroid, Cedar, Torch-on • Moss Control, Removal & Prevention • Gutter Installation, Cleaning & Repairs
WCB – Fully Insured 100% Money Back Guarantee
604-340-7189 ACCREDITED BUSINESS
AFFORDABLE QUALITY ROOFING LTD. Trusted since 1986! A+ Rating - BBB Residential/Commercial 25 yr. workmanship warranty Call for FREE ESTIMATE & SUMMER PROMOTION A+
All Season Rooﬁng
Re-Rooﬁng & Repairs Specialists
Adding a 2nd income property to your home or renovating your old bathroom?
NORTH SHORE ROOFING LTD.
We do it all and within your budget. 778-387-3626
Precision Craftsmanship Professional Service
Basement Suites Bathrooms • Sundecks Fencing • Carpentry 35+ Years Experience Licensed, Insured, References COMPLETE RENOVATIONS + REPAIRS
Save Your Dollars
✓ RenoRite 604 451 0225
Bath Kitchen Suites & More 2 OLD GUYS 2 YOUNG TO RETIRE WE DO IT ALL!
H 604-986-3986 C 604-537-9452
BAMFORD CONSTRUCTION Ltd. Quality Renovations. 604-986-2871 www.bamford.ca
James Walter Construction & Project Management: renovations, structural, sundecks, insured. Call 604-788-8863
20 year Labour Warranty available
Carpentry, Flooring, Bathrooms, Kitchens, Exteriors, Home Repairs, Odd Jobs & More!
Garbage Removal • Deliveries
Moon Construction Building Services Additions, renovations, new construction, specializing in concrete forming, framing & siding. 604-218-3064
RENOVATE & REPAIR
We accept Visa, Mastercard & Interac
Renovations & Home Improvement
All Types of Rooﬁng
• Liability Insurance • A+ Rating BBB • WCB
1, 3, 5, 7 or 10 Ton $ From
PLUMBING & DRAINAGE
1 to 3 Men
Call Jungle George
~ Any size job ~
Drainage, Paving, landscaping, stump / rock / cement / oil tank & demos, dirt removal, paver stones, Jackhammer, Water / sewer line / sumps. Slinger avail. 24 hrs. Call 341-4446 or 254-6865
JIM’S MOWING 604-310-JIMS (5467) www.jimsmowing.ca
Lawn Maintenance • Aerating Moss Control • Power Raking Trim • Prune • Top • Gen. Clean-up
# 1 BACKHOES, BOBCATS, EXCAVATORS & DUMP TRUCKS
JB GARDEN'S Hedges, trimming & cleanups, pruning, weeding. Call Terry 604-354-6649
Y.K. Landscaping Co. Ltd.
Local North Shore
• New Lawn Installs • Replace Old Lawn • Lawn Drainage • Landscaping • Pavers Paving
GREAT CANADIAN LAWNS New lawns & repairs, lawn mtce, landscaping, lighting, patios 604-924-LAWN (5296) GREAT LOOKING Landscapes Full service landscape & garden maint. Call Dave: 604-764-7220
★ Spring Yard Cleanup ★
“The Grass is Greener”
★ CNN ★ Exp. in WEEDING, Lawn Repair, Yrdwork, Free Est. Nick 778-840-6573
604.986.0003 Ofﬁce 604.561.9100 Colin 604.218.7644 Al
Installed • Cleaned • Repaired
All West Garden Services Lawn maint, moss control, trimming, pruning topping, general cleanups... CALL SUKH 604-716-8479 or 604-984-1988
Al Isaac & son Colin Enjoy your Summer holidays! We will look after your lawn while you are away!
AT YOUR HOME GUTTER SERVICES
Lawn & Garden
Beds, Hedges & Beyond! Free Estimates
Labour / Odd jobs Home & Garden Indoor / Outdoor Clean up, removal, etc. North Shore Odd Job Services Michael 778-868-5079
2013 Special Aeration, moss control $95. Lawn maintenance 604-726-9153 & 604-926-1526
No More HST! BOOK NOW!
AGRIOS HOME IMPROVEMENT
MID Town Paving Ltd www.midtownpaving.com Free est. Call: (604) 637-7930
★Ext/Int Specialist ★ PRO PROPERTY PAINTING Quick & Clean Quality, Insured, Free Est. Carter 604-790-4554
Bros. Rooﬁng Ltd. Over 40 Years in Business SPECIALIZING IN CEDAR, FIBERGLASS LAMINATES AND TORCH ON.
Liability Insurance, WCB, BBB, Free Estimates
10% DISCOUNT. MG Roofing & Siding. WCB. Re-Roofing, New Roof, Gutters. 604-812-9721
A-1 Contracting & Roofing ReRoofing & Repair. WCB. 25% Discount. Jag, 778-892-1530
All types - Reroofs & Repairs Insured/WCB 778-288-8357 THE ROOFER (since 1978) Roof tune-up from $149. 24 hr repair. WCB, insured 604-985-1913
604-RUBBISH 782-2474 On Time, Fast. Lowest Rates
• We remove any kind of junk & recycling • Resident, Commercial, Industrial • Basement, Garage, Yard Clean-up • Old Furniture, Appliances 15 & 30 Yard Dumptrucks
Sunday, July 7, 2013 – North Sunday, July 7, 2013 - NorthShore ShoreNews News–- A35 A35
HOME SERVICES Call ThE Experts 8255
1 A STUDENT JUNK REMOVAL Best prices! Friendly service. Free est. Jamie 604-961-0466 BELL MINI BINS 604-922-5101 Small or large household jobs & Mini bin service. 7 days a week Fast ★ inexpensive ★ reliable. ● BIN RENTALS ● ★ Top Soil Deliveries ★ 7 days a wk. Fast service 604-985-4211 orangebins.com BIN THERE DISPOSAL Disposal Bin Rentals. Same day service. 604-980-7600 ROD’S RUBBISH REMOVAL Prompt, reliable, reasonable. Big/ small loads. 7 days 604-985-7193 RUBBISH REMOVAL & Demolition Mark 604-219-0666
#1 TRAILER TRASH BOYS
We haul everything, no load too big or small, we do it all. Free est. 604-317-2500/ 929-7194
J. PEARCE STUCCO CONTRACTING. 604-761-6079 www.stuccocontracting.com
all tiling, repairs, remodels, bathrooms, kitchens, patios ★★★ 604-761-2421 ★★★
DALTON TRUCKING Top Soil, Garden Soil, Fill Soil. Gravel, Sand, Rock & More. Dirt Bins, Dump Sites, Trucking Deliveries 604-986-6944
SITE SERVICES Demolition • Excavation • Soil Removal • Backﬁll • Boulder Retaining Walls • Storm Sewer & Sanitary • Precast Foundations •
TOP SOIL, SAND, GRAVEL, etc. Pick-up or Delivery 175 Harbour Ave. North Vancouver
Complete Residential Site Services
App to view Extras
RENOVATIONS & CUSTOM HOMES
Renovations & Custom Homes www.rjrrenovator.com www.rjrconstruction.ca
PATIOS, DECKS, RAILINGS
Patio Covers You Buy It! We Build It!
Tree & Stump Removal Done Right! Trimming & Pruning. Fully Ins. Best rates.
604-787-5915 604-291-7778 treeworksonline.ca
10% discount with this ad NORTH SHORE TREE & Hedge Certified arborist. Fully Insured Call Daryl 604-988-4479
Expert Tree Care - Cert. Arborist 25yrs Experience. Fully Insured.
A GUARANTEED LOWEST PRICE • Window cleaning • Power washing • Gutter cleaning/repairs • WCB insured • Free estimates
App to see video Award-Winning Renovations ■ Rendering to Reality ■ ccirenos.com
Advantage Aluminum Products Ltd. 143 - 14488 Knox Way, Richmond, B.C.
Tel: 604-276-2323 Fax: 604-276-2313 Toll Free: 1-877-440-2323 www.advantagealuminum.ca BOOK YOUR AD ONLINE classiﬁeds.nsnews.com
Ads continued on next page
A36 - North Shore News - Sunday, July 7, 2013
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